Skip to main content

Full text of "Antioch News 11/09/1990"

See other formats




tiirjJT'T'T.Tr in 1 , 1 ,"' 

£-%{ '■■' ' 
Ejt'-.Uii-.'i.Jii '.; ■: ... Li, 1 ; .'i 




;:.V;,--: ... . ■ '/; " Z \ 

7£a9H 







J 



fiir Force Nurse County Board Race 
Describes Saudi Duty Taking Charge 

Seepage 12 , 



ANG757 10/29/91 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 MMN STREET 



«C-5 



This week's index 

Editorial .10-11 

Business 13-15 

Weekend ....17-20 

Obituaries 25 

Classified ,.„rrf. 25-35 

Sports . Hf . .W#w.V.\ ? . . 37-40 

r . ■! ,ii i i - ■■ ■ - ■■ ■ ■ ■ 









Antioch News-JteDooffer 



I HI i 

I I ©1990- 



ASchroeder Publication 



VOL104-NO.45 



ANTIOCH, NOVEMBER 9, 1990 



ONE SECTION-48 PAGES 



500 PER COPY 



Antioch will not have a park district 



by KATIE KUEHNER 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Antioch Township will not have a park 
district, according to the ballots cast 
Tuesday. 

The count was 2,722 voting no 
(59.12%) and 1,882 voting yes (40.88%). 

"I'm extremely disappointed," Tom 
Shaughncssy, said. Shaughnessy was the 
director of Friends of the Park, the grass- 
roots organization that campaigned for the 
passage of Tuesday's referendum. 

"Unfortunatcly, v people did not look 
through the emotional issue of taxes and 
realize what kind of benefit they would - 
well, everyone would - reap if we had a 
park district," he said. 

"But Antioch still needs a park district. 
Wc still cannot receive any state or federal - 
grants to help our (Antioch Village Parks 
and Recreation DcpL) and we still cannot 
develop land into parks in the township. 
The existing facilities will not improve 



f^C «v 



and eventually some of the privileges will 
have to be cut back." 

Jennifer Tamburrino, one of the 
candidates who ran for the proposed park 
district, said, "The future doesn't seem 
bright for children, adults, seniors, 
teenagers. I'd be afraid to watch parks 
deteriorate past federal safety standards and 
programs disappear. I'm afraid for children 
who will have to seek outside of their 
hometown — Antioch - to participate in 
recreational activities. Because that's 
what's going to happen." 

Those involved with the campaign 
believed the referendum failed because 
Antioch residents and the surrounding 
township residents did not want another 
entity placing a tax on their properly tax 
bills. On the upcoming April ballot, the 
Antioch School Dist. 117 Board of 
Education has approved to place a 
referendum asking whether a new high 
school should be built to replace the 



existing building on Main St. Voters this 
month may have felt that pressure early 
and hence, voted no to the park district 

"But Antioch is growing and we have 
to grow with it," Shaughnessy had said ' 
earlier when asked about the high school 
referendum. "Wc have to plan for the 
future. Every facet of Antioch's life needs 
to expand and that includes activities 
everyone can participate in through a park 
district. We need to revise our 
comprehensive plan." 

Theresa Kovach, the director for the 
village's Parks and Recreation Dept., said 
she had hoped Antioch would have 
approved of the park district. "So much 
more could be done, then." 

Shaughncssy, Tamburrino and the other 
candidates who ran for park 
commissioners said they would really like 
to thank all of the groups and individuals 
who campaigned for the park district and 
who supported them. They would 



S3 










*&ym $W$&l0toti& s 















WpM 1 *^' 



especially like to thank the Lions Club 
for their extra efforts, the Antioch 
Chamber of Commerce for their . 
endorsement and John Ruffin for all of his 
help organizing the Friends of the Park. 

"John did the bulk of the work in 
organizing the Friends of the Park. He 
has an endless amount of energy and we 
can't thank him enough for his support," 
Shaughncssy said. 

The Village Parks and Recreation DepL 
lists a budget for parks, $124,100; 
programs, 35,500; and the pool, 71,100. 
The latest population gucstimate of 
Antioch Was 6,100. According to Village 
Supv. Tim Wells, Antioch Twp. currently 
utilizes the village's parks and programs. 
He said the village has about 30-35 acres 
of parks. 

Depot to be 

built when 
train comes 

The Antioch Village Board discussed 
building a new depot on the site of the 
previous depot if Metra does decide to 
extend a line to Antioch from Union 
Station in Franklin Park. 

"The train ride into Union Station was 
really positive," Mayor Robert Wilton 
said of the tour that all of the local village 
officials, plus METRA officals and federal 
personnel took (that simulted a future 
train ride on the new commuter line). 
METRA is deciding to establish the line 
on existing Wisconsin Central tracks and 
is waiting for federal funds. 

"Antioch's definitely in their picture," 
Wilton said. 

"Can we do anything to speed up the 
process?" Trustee Marilyn Shineflug 
asked. Village Supv. Tim Wells said no, 
that it is up to METRA and the federal 
funding. 

If and when METRA commits to a 
communter line, the village will provide 
the depot and the corresponding parking 
lot. Board members discussed designing 
and possibly constructing the depot within 
the village's 100th year anniversary, if 
METRA comes through by then. 

A resident in the audience suggested the 
village research the old depot's design to 
recreate what was there before.. Trustee 
Don Admunsen said they would not have 
to go far back to research, because the 
depot has not been gone for very long. 

"That's an excellent idea," Wilton 
added 



Best time to plow 



Ignoring frenzy toward urbanization, farmer on edge of town tends to fall 
•plowing, best time of year to prepare soil for next year's crop— as anyone 
connected with farming knows. Comforted by a heater and soothing tape deck 
music, farmer can work from dawn HI dusk in race against Old Man Winter. Fall 
plowing is priority with corn and soybean harvest nearly complete.— Photo by 
Lisa Benitez 




Newspapers 




-j-- 



iKiiwmwwrtw.inn^ — — 



BMBMMn 1 1 








Auto 
Center 



Vei 



urn 



n^ ~„ 








■'.■ : '• ■ 



■ -i'tv. 1 : 







FyffrasgrarafrafagjgJiMMam:^^ 




BRAND NEW 1991 BUICK PARK AVENUE 

Fully loaded, too 
many options to 
list. 



$ 21,395 




BRAND NEW 1991 JEEP WRANGLER S 

Full factory equip- 
ment. 4x4 for snow 
fun. 



$ 9399 




BRAND NEW 1991 BJJKX SKYLARK CUSTOM 

4 DOOR. Auto., air. 
AMJFM stereo, tinted 
glass, analog instru- 
ment cluster. 



*10,895 



zd 




BRAND NEW 199) JEEP GRAND WAtOftUR 



V8, leather int. 
full power, 4x4. 



$ 22,995 




4 DOOR. Auto. 



tinted glass, light pkg. 
AM/FM stereo, plus 
much, much more. 



M BUKX CBfTURY CUSTOM 

air, 



*11 f 995 




BRAND NEW 1991 JUP CHEROKEI SPORT 

2 DOOR. Full factory 
equipment, 6 cyl., 
AM/FM stereo, alum, 
whls., plus much, much 
more. 



»1U95 




BRAND NEW 1991 BUKX AtGAl CUSTOM 

4 DOOR. V6, auto., air, 
titt, stereo, 55/45 
seats, plus much, 
much more. 



'13,495 





BRAND NEW 1991 EAGLE SUMMIT 4 DR. 

36/36 bumper to 
bumper, 7/70 warran- 
ty, the best warranty 

available. 



$ 7995 




v 



BRAND NEW 1991 BUKX USABRt CUSTOM 

4 DOOR, V6, auto., air, 
tinted glass, AM/FM 
stereo, till, light pkg., 
plus much, much more. 



'14,795 




BRAND NEW 1991 EAGLE TALON 

Front wheel drive, 5 
spd.. 2 OL D.O.H.C. 
Sid 



'11,995 



I. ' r 



anxsjoasan 



eYu go 



FRESH CARS 



'91 BUICK REGAL LTD'S 

Loaded, many to chooao. From 

'90 BUICK SKYLARKS 

Auto, air, pa, pb, power windows, factory warr. From 

'90 EAGLE TALON TSI 

AM wheal drive, turbo, don't miss this one. 

'90 CHEVY CAVALIER 

Air, ps, pb, auto., why buy now? 

'90 SUMMITS, SHADOWS, SUNDANCES 

Air, auto., ps, pb, stereos, factory warranty. From 

'90 EAGLE PREMIERS 

Air, cruise, auto., power windows & locks, big savings. 

'89 EAGLE PREMIERS 

'89 SPIRITS AND ACCLAIMS 

Auto., air, ps, pb, pw, stereo, factory warr, Choose from 5. From 

'88 FORD TAURUS 

Air, ps, pb, till, cruise, stereo, priced to move), 

•87 OLDS CALAIS 

Air, pb, pb, power locks, windows, lilt, cruise, 

'86 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE 

One owner, power seats, windows, locks, cass.. cleanl 



SUBURBAN DRIVEN CARS 



'88 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE 

Local car, extra clean, loaded, 

'88 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME 

Air, ps, pb. tilt, cruise, VB. hurry. 

'88 EAGLE MEDALLION 

Only 21,000 miles, air, Kit. cruise, stereo. 

"86 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE 

One owner, V6, fully loaded. 

'86 OLDS CUTLASS CIERA 

Atr, auto., lilt, cruise, stereo. 

'86 BUICK CENTURY LIMITED 

Loaded, power seat, cass. 

'86 PONTIAC SUNBIRD SE 

Atr, auto., stereo, runs great, perfect lor. school. 

'85 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM 4 DOOR 

One owner, bought here, V8, tow miles, save big. 

'83 BUICK CENTURY 

Air, ps, pb, power locks, windows, one owner 



I, 



JEEPS -: 4x4 V -/.WAGONS 



'91 FORD EXPLORER 

Loaded, under 12,000 miles, why buy new?? 

■90 WRANGLERS W/WESTERN PLOW 

Auto., 6 cyl., air, ps, pb, till, rear wiper. 

'89 CHEVROLET BLAZER TAHOE 4x4 

Loaded, black, only 6000 miles, save big over new, 

*89 CHEVROLET BLAZER SPORT 4x4 

Red, clean, we have the biggest 4x4 selection In townl 

'89 & '88 JEEP WRANGLERS 

How many do you want? We have several. From 

'89 JEEP CHEROKEE LIMITED 

Leather, 4.0 cyl., extra clean, 4 door. 

'89 MITSUBISHI MONTERO 

4x4, under 13,000 miles, extra clean. . 

'89 FORD F150 CONVERSION VAN 

Won't last long at this price, loaded. 

•89 JEEP CHEROKEES 

Laredos, Pioneers, alt low miles and loaded. From 

'88 SUZUKI SAMURAI 

Air, clean, tike new, hard top. 

'88 FORD BRONCO ll'S 

Two to choose, 4WD, cass., clean. From 

'88 FORD BRONCO 

Full size Bronco, clean, wilt low, great for snow. 

'86 JEEP CHEROKEE PIONEER 

Save real big on this 4x41 

'85 G.M.C. SUBURBAN 

Air, front and rear, loaded, VB, third seat. 

'85 JEEP CJ-7 LAREDO 

Air. pa, pb, cruise, till, auto,, cass, sunroof. 




22S 



'89 CHEVROLET Va TON 

Air. ps, pb, auto, tilt, clean. 

'89 FORD F150 XLT LARIAT 

V8, only 17,000 miles, bedllner, loaded, 

'88 FORD 1=150 4x4 KING CAB 

Air, ps. pb, lilt, power seats. 2 tanks, V6, hurry. 

'88 MAZDA B2200 PICKUP 

PS, PB, stereo, bedllner, extra clean. 

•79 CHEVROLET K5 BLAZER 4WD 

VB, perfect for plowing or winter fun. 



SPECIALS OF THE WEEK 



•88 DODGE AHIEt> 4 DOOM 

Air, ps, pb, case., sunroof, better hurry on this one. 

'87 YUGO G.V. 

Sunroof, perfect for school or train.. 

86 WAGONEER LIMITED 

Loaded, leather, only-47,000 miles, big savings. 

'85 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS 

2 to choose from, V8's, loaded. From 

'85 CHEVY S-10 BLAZER 

Air, auto., till, power windows, locks, cruise, 56,000 miles. 

'84 OLDS CIERA 

PS. PB, automatic, tilt, V6, Intermittent wipers. 

'81 CHEVY CHEVETTE 

Runs good. Inexpensive transportation, hurry. 

'80 CHEVY IMPALA 

Air, ps, pb, automatic, 6 cylinder, radio, clean. 

'74 CADILLAC CONVERTIBLE 

Excellent condition, collector's Item, under 30,000 certified miles. 



ill 



•14,995 

'8995 

•15,495 

'8495 

'9495 

'15,995 

'12,995 

'7995 
'5495 
•6495 
'6995 



•9795 

'8495 
'4995 
•6995 
'4995 
•5995 
'2995 
'3495 
•3995 



';■-• '>:*■/. -v." :• '■ 



iw. 



WAUKEGAN 
'BUCKLEY RD 



LIBERTYV1LLE 

LIBERTY 



m 



- v$ o * LIBERTY IMPORT CENTER * 

* VOLVO SUBARU VOLKSWAGEN 



1000 i. PMH (Rim) LIBERTY VJUi 362-2683 



IrtM 



: 



SAVE 
'13,995 
'15,995 
'15,495 

'9995 
•19.995 
•14,995 
•12,495 
'15,995 

•6695 
'12,295 
•11,595 

•7995 
•6995 
•6995 



•11,495 

•12,495 

•12,995 

•6495 

•1695 






I 



< 



2 LQKWiui iU ra» 



'Plus in, litis, llcama, Iralghi. Rebaitt ippiled Order youti today 

fTo qualiritd buyer* on select models Has been applied to Jdvsrliied price* 

Limited lime otter 



Friday, Nov«mb«r 9, 1990 



ncwcoi 
Bockcl 
running 
an inde 
Rcnce] 
the vi 
Pctitioi 
and 21. 

Tal 

PRA 

School 

expect 

matter 

maintc 

Supt. 

nice tin 

resolu 

items 

pland 

board' 





■;■- ■,- - L ". ..'■.■ • *■ 



1 



'■Hik 



fite'vv ; ■*!» 



eje^pjejBHejBjejejejejejejej 



mami 



■ ;W-*7 



HKHfflSfl 




Mr 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 






I 



s 



I 






if' 



i, 






& 



/?: 




Trustee candidates 

LAKE ZURICH— Mayor James Kay 
has picked up a petition for a slate of 
village board candidates who will run 
together in the Reformed and 
Environmental Party (REP) for next 
April's municipal election. Members of 
that party, for four-year terms, include 
incumbent Burncll Donovan, and 
newcomers Ellen Moran and Keith 
Bockclman. Incumbent Chuck Sicwcrt is 
running for a two-year term. Running as 
an independent, also for a two-year scat, is 
Rcnee Deis. Petitions may be picked up at 
the village hall until mid January. 
Petitions may be filed between Jan. 14 
and 21. 

Talk water issues 

PRAIRIE VIEW— Stevenson High 
School and Lincolnshire officials were 
expected to meet Wednesday to discuss 
matters in regards to water service to the 
maintenance and administration center. 
Supt. Milton Herzog said he hoped the 
meeting with village officials will bring a 
resolution of the situation. Construction 
items and the three phase improvement 
plan dominated the discussions at a special 
board of education meeting Monday. 

Land annexation 

GRAYS LAKE— The Grayslake 
' Village Board has agreed to annex several 



properties into the village that lie along 
Shorewood Rd„ west of Rtc. 83 and east 
of the railroad tracks. The properties an- 
nexed have already been annexed by Round 
Lake Beach, as part of a larger, forced an- 
nexation done approximately a month 
ago. 

Elect board 

GRAYSLAKE— A special meeting of 
the College of Lake County board will 
convene at 6:50 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 13, 
to elect new officers for the 1990-91 
school year. Nan Fairhurst currently 
serves as chairperson. Nancy Block is 
vice-chairperson. 



Murders solved 

ZION — Crime Stoppers information and 
the diligent work of a number of agencies 
is credited with solving a double murder 
more than two years ago, according to 
Chief Lloyd Dcticnnc. Murder 
indictments were returned against five 
residents of Zion, three of whom arc in 
prison. Defendant Ted L. Knox, 22, was 
arrested last week. Daniel R. Blalock Jr., 
19, is being sought. In prison are Daniel 
Blalock Sr., 38; Oscar Parham, 21, and 
Ronald L. Walker, 21. The men arc 
charged in the murders of Domingo Garcia 
of Waukcgan and Escobedo Santos, who 
was visiting Garcia. The victims were 
shot rcpeatcdly.Chief Dcticnnc is 
withholding full information for the safety 
of 20 persons who have information on 
how the vicitms met death in a basement 
laundry room. 

Teacher transferred 

ROUND LAKE— Embattled Village 
School gym teacher Ken Phillips has been 
transferred to Magee Middle School, 
according to Asst. Supt. Dr. Robert 
Sherman, where, he will teach health. 
Phillips was accused by parents of abusive 
and inappropriate physical and verbal han- 



dling of their children at the school. 
Michelle Laska will teach physical educa- 
tion at Village School. Laska taught 
health at Magee, and has also been a 
physical education teacher at that school 
as well. 

Ask for food store 

MUNDELEIN— Jewel Foods Inc. 
has been asked to voluntarily remove a 
covenant banning use of a former Jewcl- 
Osco complex in the downtown arc by 
another food store for 10 years. The re- 
quest is accompanied by more than 2,500 
signatures on petitions asking for a food 
store at what is now known as City Hall 
Center being renovated by former Mayor 
Colin McRac. The village has an agree- 
ment with McRac until Dec. 31 to void 
the covenant before he rents the space to 
another tenant 

Big stick approach 

LIBERTYVILLE— Neighboring 
Green Oaks may feel the village's sting. 
Before giving the growing community 
125,000 gallons per day of sanitary ser- 
vice via a Lake County Public Works 
Dcpt. sewer, Libcrtyvillc wants a cul dc 
sac removed on well-traveled Rockland 
Rd. from Libcrtyvillc into Green Oaks. 
Green Oaks added the cul de sac several 
years ago over protests from Libcrtyvillc 
as a way to discourage through traffic. 
Mayor JoAnn Eckmann wants to tread 
softly, by some trustees, led by William 
Madolc, want to use a big stick. 



Hires new chief 

WAUCONDA— Wauconda Village 
President Mayor James Kcaglc named 
Andrew Mayer as the new police chief 
effective Nov. 12. Mayer, who has been 
the police chief in Richmond for 12 years, 
will oversee a department twice the size 
for a community of 6,200 people. He will 
receive a salary of $42,000. He replaces 



Joe Goodyear, whose contract was not 
renewed by the village board. Kcaglc said 
Mayer was chosen because of his ability 
to provide leadership and to promote 
harmony in the police department. A Vict 
Nam veteran, Mayer served 20 years in the 
Navy before being hired police chief in 
Richmond. He resides in Richmond, with 
his wife, Patricia. They have two grown 
daughters. 

Election results 

ROUND LAKE— The Round Lake 
Unit School Dist. 116 bond issue 
referendum failed at the polls by 1,756 
against to 1,497 for. The Round Lake 
bond issue referendum, on the other 
hand, passed by 333 votes for to 242 
votes against. 

Review options 

WAUCONDA— Wauconda Unit 
School Dist. 118 school officials will 
review options on how to handle surging 
enrollments. Voters rejected 2,083 to 
1,120, a 10-ccnt tax increase for a 56 
million building bond referendum for a 
new school in Island Lake. School 
officials will decide whether to place the 
question on the April ballot, but in the 
meantime, they need to accomodate 
overcrowding at district schools. Among 
the options are to add mobile classrooms, 
increase class sizes or go to split shifts 
An additional 700 students are anticipated 
by the school year 1995-96. , 



Beg Your Pardon 

It was mistakenly reported in the Nov. 2 
issue that Julia Edwards, candidate for 
Dist, 4 representative, Lake County Board, 
in the Nov. 6 general election, is 
employed by Lake County. Edwards, a 
resident of Round Lake Heights, is 
employed as a legal secretary at Kemper 
Insurance Co., Long Grove. The error is 
I regretted. 







I 




victory 

memorial 

hospital 



one people, one purpose, i^our health 

1324 north sherldan rood 
waukegan. Illinois 60085 



Three months ago, the quiet calm of Joan 
and Allen Mitchell's life was shattered when they 
discovered that their daughter, Stephanie, had a 
drug problem. 

The signs had been there for months: falling 
^S ft __ • | grades, absenteeism, moodiness, lack of re- 

in© VlCtOry M6mOI1fll spect, lying and defensiveness. Yet, the signs 
fLjkM«S#«l HiiiiamIamu JWiUJupjiim wcnt unheeded, loan and Allen 
VnOmlCtll IFOpOnaOnCy rrogrUtm thought it was just adolescence, 

«** a upi ■* typ'c^ teenage problems. Unfortunately, they 
/Q8»3oO*HELP were wrong. It was something far more serious. 

Stephanie had a drug problem. The first 
person to recognize it was one of Stephanie's 
teachers, who called the Mitchells and made 
them aware of her concern. Fortunately, they 
acted quickly and sought professional help. 



They turned to the specialists at the 
Adolescent Chemical Dependency Program at 
Victory Memorial Hospital. Here, they found a 
comprehensive program that not only helped 
Stephanie with her problem, but helped them 
understand the role that they would play in 
maintaining Stephanie's continued health.' 

Today, Stephanie is her old self, back at 
school and doing well. The family is stronger, 
closer and able to weather almost anything. 

Some stories do have happy endings, and 
many of them begin at Victory Memorial Hospital. 

For complete information on our Chemical 
Dependency Program, or to confidentially dis- 
cuss a problem confronting your family, call 
708-3&0-HELP, anytime day or night. 



© 1990. Victor Memorial Hgptaj 






- 



I 



Friday, Nov»mb«r 9, 1990 



lakeland N«wipap#r* 3 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



/ 



Marriase Licenses 



John Thorn ii Golhard IV and 
Malinda Loc Gluton, Great Lakes. 
Robert Edward Home, Long Grove 
and Diane Katherine Hamiich, 
Buffalo Grove. 

Marshall Darnell Johnion and 
Angela Maria Smitch, North 
Chicago. 

Donate Lcc Ostrandcr, Waukcgan 
and Carol Ann Haynci, Gumee. 
Richard George Ruscsky and 
Kimberiy Lucille Swearingen, 
Gumee. 

Carl James Schucler, Mcllcniy and 
Judith Grace Olson, Gumee. 
Gerald Alien Sollami and Lisa Ann 
I tartness, Great Lakes. 
Marie Cissrta, Round Lake Beach. 
Joseph Martin Lucas, Decrfield and 
Mary Lee Fugina, Barrington. 
Bradley Paul McClcllan, Round 
' Lake Beach and Stacey Jo 
Giambrone, Rose lie. 
Jeffrey William Tarr, Rolling 
Meadows and Beverly Cody 
Kramer, Buffalo Grove. 
Salvatore Joseph Vcttese and 
Nancy Jean Grattan, Lindenhurst 
Paul Gerard Brown, Inglesidc and 
Sandra Jean Shelton, Round Lake 
Park. 

James Michael Gordon Jr., Round 
Lake Beach and Virginia Anne 
Loeffler, Grayslakc. 
Mark Raymond Hamilton, Crystal 
Lake and Elizabeth Ann Coulman, 
Fox Lake. 

Ronald Jeffrey Hams and Shcryl 
Lynn Simons, Lake Villi. 
Thomas Francis Logan Jr., Lake 
Zurich and Karen Anne Black, 
Hoffman Estates. 

Otoniel Martinez and Irene Cortcz 
DcLaVcga, Waukcgan. 
Dale Robert Olson and Tammy 
Marie Foster, Round Lake. 
George Joseph Waterman and 



Mclinda Cheryl Wordcn, 

Mundctcin. 

Thomas Francis O'Brien and 

Valerie Lynn Schlabach, Vcmon 

Hills. 

Martin Perez- Reyes and Jennifer 

Rebecca Rodriguez, Round Lake 

Bcadv 

Jon Smith Wallcck, Round Lake 

and Cindy Lynn Martin, Chicago. 

Ronald Glenn Yco, Vernon Hills 

and Rence Jeanctte Biczc, 

Wauconda. 

Mark Kevin Acuff and Derisha 

Suzanne Stiefvater, Gumee. 

James Marion Andrews and 

Rebecca Lynn Miller, Spring 

Grove. 

Charles Allan Bergland and Ada 

Eva Barbara Eschen, Lindenhurst. 

James Charleston, Waukcgan and 

Caroline Kilty Smith, Gumee. 

Kenneth William Darr and Dawn 

Marie Woythal, Round Lake 

Beach. 

Glenn Roderick Davis and Shelly 

Ann Fackert, Fox Lake. 

John Steve Demskt and Karen 

Marie Marshall, Libertyville. 

Francisco Diaz and Adella Lopez- 

Evans, Lake Villa. 

Michael Anthony Gallo, 

Scha urn burg and Amy Lynne 

Schmlts, Wadsworth. 

Ronald Victor Graeb and Judith 

Kay Joyce, Libertyville. 

Christopher Joseph Hardin, Gumee 

and Susan Annette Shaft, 

Waukcgan. 

Richard William Hucke and Denise 

Lynette Noland, Lake Villa. 

Michael' Craig Livingston and 

Mary Ann Rees, Mundclein. 

George William Metzger IV, 

Wheaton and Rands Jean Hclland, 

Barrington. 

Stephen Robert Murray, Inglesidc 



and Laura Ann Buchholz, Lake 

Villa. 

Eric Allen OtL, Antiohc and Linda 

Lcc Walker, Gray slake. 

Joel Stancly Raven, Buffalo Grove 

and Stacy Jean Edwards, 

Northbrook. 

John Elgin Robbbis, Buffalo 

Grove and Anne Marie McGarriglc, 

Mundclein. 

Thomas Joseph Selects and Carolyn 

Agnes Wurz, Mundclein. 

Les George Scndy and Diane Marie 

Hinman, Gumee. 

Robert Francis Spiizcr, 

Libertyville and Kathryn Kelly 

Dombrow, Mundclein. 

Frank Saverio Spizzirri, West 

Chicago and Mary Therese Ryan, 

Long Gove. 

Ralph Edward Squaglia Jr. and 

Cathy Ann Sabin, Buffalo Grove. 

Paul Philippe Torrey Jr. and 

Cristine Michelle Daniclson, 

Waukegan. 

Michael John Zych, Mundclein and 

Kristine Louise O'Neal, 

Strcamwood. 

Dave Joseph Alengo and Jody 

Marie Bellucci, Antioch. 

James Terry Caldwell Jr. and Leah ' 

Lorraine Brickey, North Chicago. 

William Richard Buerstatte, 

Libertyville and Jacqueline Lee 

Parker, Vernon Hills. 

Charles Morgan Calhoun Jr. and 

Charlene Ann Poston, 

Libertyville. 

Valentin Contreras and Elizabeth 

Rose Nicoli, Round Lake Beach. 

George Owen Florian and 

Christel Louise Moran, 

Libertyville. 

Mitchell Aaron Kleimer and Sarah 
Spaulding, Vcmon Hills. 
James Christopher Meyers, 
Barrington and Pamela Sue 





Don't be caught without "Disability" 
Insurance from Pekin Insurance... 



H you become disabled and are unable to work 
for an extended period of time; make certain 
you'll still receive a paycheck with a Disability 
income policy from Pekin Insurance. 



(70S) 





HELP SAVE 

A SMALL 

LIFE TODAY 







We Are Out Of Room 



THE BUILDING 
FUND... The day 

to day need for 
abandoned and 
neglected animals increases 
at an alarming rate. Our 
current facility is OUT OF 
ROOM. To build a new facility 
we need your help and 
support. Please help us give 
homeless animals a fighting 
chance for life. 
You Can Make a Diffaranca 



MEMBERSHIP... As a 'No Kill' agency the need for 
members grows every day. If you are reading this ad you 
must have been at least curious as to how you can help. 
Please become a member today and help us fight to save 
the lives that can't save themselves. 

ADOPTION... We have a constant need to find loving, 
caring homes for happy, healthy cats and dogs. If you 
would like to adopt a pet or would like to be an 'Armchair 
Adaptor', {a program for people who want a pet but can't 
have one) write or call 815-455-941 1 today. 

VOLUNTEERS... If you love animals and would like to join 
the cause WE NEED YOU. We currently house, feed 
and provide a healthy environment for over 200 cats and 
dogs. If you would like to volunteer to help us with our day 
to day activities please feel free to call 815-455-941 1 

PET RETIREMENT... People continually ask if there is a 
program that would guarantee the safety and happiness 
of a pet ih case the owner was no longer alive or capable 
of taking care of their pet. We are happy to offer such a 
program. Please write to us for details. 



MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION and ADOPTION 
AasliJ Animal Foudation • P.O. Bon 143. Crystal Lake, lllinoia 60014 



Corporation .. $1000 
Life $500 

Sustaining/mo.. S15 



Family Membership... $ 20 

Adult S 15 

Adoption per month .,.£15 



I want to help die forgotten 
animals. Enclosed is my 
membership dues of $ 



MCMKR1HIP IS TAX DEDUCTIBLE • A CONTPtaUTION OF ANV AMOUNT 18 WEiCOMIO 



Name 



Address. 



City/State/Zip. 



All contributions are fully la« deductible 
to the eitent stowed by law. 
Thank You For Your Support 

"Make Check Payable To: The Anifd Animal Foundation 



apmcha7r~aoopt7on~ 

I II ynu'ro out ol apace in your homo, but, hnvo 1 
| lots ol love in your heart, consirlor our) 
• 'Armchair Adoption' program. For $15.00 a • 
month we will keep your loving adoptee sale! 
I hero ot A. A F. As Its benelactor well send I 
| you regular news and photos ol the pel you | 
ihave "adopted fromyour easy chair*, . 



Cumpton, Hoffman Estates. 

Sergio Perez and Sheila Hilda 

Valadez, Fox lake. 

Robert Peter RetUg and Joan 

Mine S wzio, Gumee. 

Carl Walter Schleuterminn Jr., 

Wlk Grove and Linda Frances 

Ycoumans, Barrington. . 

Gary' Gene Spencer and Kristine 

Kjestine Naranjo, Round Lake 

Beach. 

Michael Joseph Wollmuth and 

Domenique Jennipher Beckmann, 

Ingles ide. 

Lirry Jeffrey Horton, Vernon 

Hills and Michelle Denise 

Ellicoti, North Chicgo. 

Stewart James Sohrbeck and Lisa 

Kae Macdonild, Fort Lake. 

Brian Keith Alfred, Zion and 

Joneite Lynn Jones, Kenosha, 

Wis. 

Gerald Fitzgerald Lowe, Chicago 

and Drucilla Elaine Ellis, Round 

Lake Beach. 

Ernest Joseph Maynard and Debra 

Lynn Schaeffer, Antioch. 

Gregory McDonaldand Rose 

Marie Kimbrough, North 

Chicago. 

Joseph Bruce Paterson, Jr. and 

Wietske Henrietta Knight, 

Vernon Hills. 

John Joseph Szymanski HI and 

Tracey Lynne Moza, Lake Villa. 

John James Coane and Erin Elyse 

White, Vernon Hills. 

Mark Brian Davis, Great Lakes 

and Glennda Sue Smith, Lake 

Villa. 



Brian Dennis Dcrkson, Salem, 

Wis. and Linda Marie Cooper, 

Round lake. 

Roy Cortcz Diaz and Laurc Jean 

Wilhelm, Mundclein, 

Michael David Dziedzic and 

Kathleen Anne Zagorski, Round 

Lake Beach. 

Lewis Charles Frase and Kathleen 

Mary Tiedel, Vcmon Hills. 

Gary Arthur Higginbottom and 

Deborah Lucille Becker, Zion. 

Michael Harrison HUdcn and 

Julia Margarita Martinez, North 

Chicago, 

Kevin Richard Johnson and Tama 

Rachelle Borg, Gumee. 

Daniel Anthony Keman and 

Pamela Ann Lewandowski, 

Vernon Hills. 

Michael David Morocco and 

Sandra Marie Schlick, Mundclein. 

James Scott Muehlfelt and 

Deborah Ann Hartzburg, 

Mundclein. 

Jose Ambrose Ramon and Tanya 

Lynn Casarez, Round Lake 

Beach; 

Dennis Dean Ross and Nona 

Wendy Ball, Ingleside. . 

Paul Timothy Schafernak, 

Libertyville and Patricia Ann 

Popowski, Mundclein. 

John Courtney Shirey and Sheryl 

Ann Bowell, Lake Zurich. 

Dennis Samuel Storlie, McHcnry 

and Karan Betsy Johnson, 

Grayslake. 

Darin Thomas Varsek, Wildwood 



and Audra Anne Numcrowski, 

Hawthorn Woods. 

Bradley John Arroyo and Laura 

Lee Lambert, Mundelein. 

Michael Warren Caldwell and 

Lora Ann Caldwell, Round Lake 

Beach. 

Mark Anthony Chandler and Gail 

Marie Lehmann, Gumee. 

Peter Joseph Welzen and Karen 
Ailecn Sandy, Libertyville. 
Douglas William Heater and Vicky 
Lynn Clark, Round Lake Beach. 
Wolfgang Henry Riedl and Theresa 
Ann Nischan, Lake Zurich. 
Jay Anthony Shanks and Kelly 
Ann Dud a, Lake Villa. 
Scott Lavem Sperry and Fayette J. 
Al-Ansari, Vernon Hills. 
Richard Earl Bush Jr. and Karen 
Ann Bennett, Long Grove. 
James Robert Fino, Vernon Hills 
and Lynn Marie Codacovi, 
Antioch. 

Patrick Joseph McCoy, Island Lake 

and Nancy Ann Ventresca, 

Barrington. 

Jerome Joseph Ring and Guadalupe 

Gregoria Rivera, Fox Lake. 

Evan Michael Akkala and Stacey 

Lynn Perry, Mundelein. 

John Willard Alwardt and April 

Dawn Gu re, Lake Villa. 

Michael Earl Brown, Waukegan 

and Kimberiy Ann Stanulis, 

Gumee. 

Jeffry Thomas Fiedler, Lake Zurich 

and Sandra Jean Wcidner, Prospect 

His. 



NO COST 



F 



• • 



T 



SURGERY 

We'll Help Foot 
The Bill 



Don't suffer with bunions and other foot problems. Find out how you 
can get back on your feet fast— and at no cost!** 

Laser Beam Technique is the most sophisticated treatment 
available for problems such as warts, fungus and ingrown toenails, 
certain calluses and neuromas (nerve tumors). It replaces the 
surgical scalpel with a concentrated beam of light that penetrates 
the troubled area. 

Advanced Surgi-Care Technique has been proven effective for 
treating bunions, hammertoes, corns, calluses and heel spurs. 
This office procedure minimizes pain and speeds recovery. No pins, 
casts or hospitalization are necessary. 

Call Today For Your Free Foot Consultation. 



r 1 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

L 



The first step is our no cost examination. 

Bring this coupon with you to your first appointment and there will be no charge 
for your first examination (excluding X-rays). If surgery Is required, Advanced 
Podiatry-Group will provide the following fee arrangement: 

1 . Advanced Podiatry Group will accept assignment for covered 
services. 

2. If the patient belongs to an HMO or- has no insurance, either a 50% surgical 
cost reduction will be granted, or a special fee arrangement will be made 
on an Individual basis. 

OFFER EXPIRES DEC. 31 , 1990 'Subject to deductible and co-insurance 



T 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

.J 




41 East Main Street 
Lake Zurich. IL 60047 

(708) 438-2709 

Steven N. Sharlln, D.P.M. 
Nell B. Levin, D.P.M.* 

1 Board Certrfiea 

* Dipiomate. American Boara ol Pediatric 
Surgery 

"Excludes lab work and x-rays 




N 



HALF OAY RO 



ADVANCED 

PODIATRY 

GROUP 



tin The Family Health Center) 



FOREMOST IN FOOT CARE 



4 Loketand Newipapert 



Friday, November 9, 1990 




■.'"''" 


. . ■■ ' . ; . 


. ';' 


V '■ : '• 






m 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Village board said no to paying for leaf pick-up 



After returning from executive session, 
the Antioch Village Board defeated a 
motion by trustee Ron Koziorowski to 
have the village contract Northshorc 
Waste Management to pick up the leaves 
in Antioch. 

According to Mayor Robert Wilton, 
only Koziorowski and trustee Larry 
Hanson voted yes to the motion, while 
the rest of the board voted no. If the 
motion passed, the village would have had 
to spend $9 ,900 to have the leaves picked 
up. 

"I'm disappointed the motion failed," 
Wilton said. "I feel the village has an 
obligation to the residents to pick up 
these leaves." 

"(The board) doesn't have any qualms 
about hiring an outside attorney (and not 
employing village attorney Ken Clark) to 
represent the village at (Antioch Police 
Officer Mike) Culat's hearing. I believe 



this issue with the leaf pick-up warrants 
the village's responsibility, as well." 

Wilton was referring to Culat's 
suspension appeal at the Nov. 13 Board of 
Police and Fire hearing. Police Chief 
Charles Miller had suspended Culat for 
two days. - 

"The mayor is misrepresenting the 
situation with the attorney hired for 
Culat's hearing,* 1 trustee Marilyn 
Shincflug said. "The residents arc going to 
have to pay for any attorney's fees for 
defending the village at Culat's hearing, 
whether it be Ken Clark or someone else. 
There is no 'extra' attorney hired." 

"We defeated the motion about 
Northshorc picking up the leaves because 
we felt the price was loo much 
considering there is only one month left 
to pick up leaves. 

"The street sweeper should be able to 
take care of whatever is on the streets, if 



the homowncrs don't rake them into huge their yards. 

piles. And the residents are already aware "The board will be looking at leaf pick- 

that they need to take care of the leaves in up village-wide for next year," she said. 

Women of the Moose news 



School bus now goes into 
Wedgewood subdivision 



Antioch School Dist. 34 Supt. Dr. 
Donald Skidmore said he alerted the 
district's bus garage to begin driving into 
the Wedgewood subdivision Wednesday to 
pick up the children (K-8) for school. 
This would eliminate the bus stop on the 
comer of Deep Lake Rd. and Stanton Rd. 
Parents had complained that the stop was 
loo dangerous. 

According to Skidmore, Antioch Twp. 
Hwy. Comm Mark Ring had notified him 
that the additional work that was needed to 
allow the bus to come into the 
subdivision was almost completed. He 
said enough was finished to reroute the 
run and that the rest would be completed 
shortly afterwards. 

Skidmore also received a report from 
Collins and Rice of Springfield, the 
engineering firm that had studied the 
bridge in the subdivision to determine if it 
was safe enough to allow a bus to travel 



on it. The report Skidmore received 
confirmed mat the bridge was structurally 
sound. 

"By Wednesday, the bus should go into 
Wedgewood," Skidmore said. 

Bazaar Planned 

St. Peter Council of Catholic Women 
in Antioch will be holding its Annual 
Holiday Arts & Crafts Bazaar on Friday, 
Nov. 16 from 5 to 9 p.m. and on 
Saturday, Nov. 17 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
at St. Peter School, 900 St. Peter St. 

Featured will be the beautiful hand made 
articles created by the people of the parish 
as well as the various crafts of over 20 
professional craftcrs. 

Mrs. Santa Claus will be 'present to 
greet all the children. Come to the bazaar 
and do your Christmas shopping early for 
gi fts and decorations. 



Library installs Infotrac system 



by KATIE KUEHNER 
Lakeland Newspapers 

The Antioch Township Library has 
installed Infotrac, a computer-operated 
magazine index system. Contained in one 
computer at Antioch's library, the data 
base system runs nation-wide, and is 
headquartered in Foster City, California. 

"Infortrac indexes two years worth of 
magazine articles and is updated monthly," 
Kathy LaBuda, library director, said. "The 
patron can just type in the subject and the 
computer will list all of the articles in the 
nation's popular magazines." 

LaBuda added that if the library should 
not have a particular magazine, then the 
patron can utilize the intcrlibrary loan 
system. 

"Within two or three days, anyone can 
receive material from other libraries in the 
(Lake County) system, state-wide or even 
nation-wide. We also work with schools 



and colleges, and special libraries — 
medical and corporate." She said that for 
instance, Amoco has a library in 
Northbrook that features material about 
the natural geology of the earth. 

According to LaBuda, the computer and 
data base system runs $4,200 per year for 
a subscription. 

The library is also publishing the fust 
edition of its newsletter this week. The 
newsletter will include what services the 
library offers and what is planned for the 
next two months. It will also highlight 
the difference between this year's 
performance and last year's performance. 

"Bascially, this year, as we have more 
circulation, we also have more services for 
(the patron's) tax dollar," LaBuda said. 

"As patronage begins to grow, people 
begin to come in and sec what services we 
have," she added. 



The Mooschcart Committee Chapter 
night was called to order by Senior Regent 
Sandi Grube. Chairman pro tern Ann By- 
czek read the list of members present: 
Hope Coomcs, Liz Suchre, Louise Iiri- 
burgia and Fran Lombardo. 

The Chapter draped the Charter in sor- 
row for co-worker Mildred Bennett, mem- 
ber for 27 years. 

Candidates enrolled were: Mary Jane 
Grccnwald and Carole Brandncss, sponsor 
Ruth Gussarson; Marqucrile Knackstcdt, 
sponsor Bobbie Knackstcdt; Joan Jcndcrs, 
sponsor Theresa Grclkowica. 

The annual Christmas in October was 
held by the Mooschcart and Mooschavcn 
committees. Co-workers contributed gifts 
and money towards a great Christmas at 
Twin Cities. 

Reports of committees heard were: 
Mooschcart Chairman Francis Lombardo; 
Friendship Chairman Joyce Andersen; 
Social Service Chairman pro tern Ruth 
Ryndcrs; Ways and Means Chairman 
Marge Turner; Hospitality Chairman Jerri 
Poison. 

Birthday marchers were Carole Ductsch, 



Sallic Koss, Marge Turner and Dorothy 
Laurscn. Each received a gift from Senior 
Rcgcn Sandi and had their picture taken. 
Escort Alice Mellon was presented at the 
altar where she was named by the Senior 
Regent as "Co-Workcr of the Month." 
She becomes the newest member of our 
"Cloud Crowd" and her picture will join 
the rest. 

About 60 children were really enter- 
tained at their Halloween party. Miss 
Peggy (and her mom, Judy) had them eat- 
ing donuts on a string, tossing at buckets, 
apple between legs, coloring pumpkins 
and other stuff. But the pinata was the real 
"hit" of the day. 

The College of Regents went to dinner 
to honor the newest Collegian, Julie 
Gajcwski. It was a pleasure, also, to have 
May Palmer join us, as Marge Hansen, 
Jerri Poison, Terry Snail wood, Theresa 
Grcfkowicz, Louise Gutowski and 
Dorothy Laurscn welcomed Julie. The 
club also said "Bon Voyage" to Grcfkow- 
icz as she becomes a "snow bird" to 
Florida for the winter. 




Costume Contest winners 



Seventy Stale Bank of Antioch staff members participated in the bank's annual 
Halloween Costume event which started more than twenty years ago. Judged by 
their peers are the following winners (from left): Connie Barszcz (Pixie on an 
Mushroom), first place; Michelle Stone (Pillsbury Doughboy), second place; Bill 
Hartmann and Kurt Duehr (The Nerds), third place; and Donna Geiger (Most 
Wicked Witch), fourth place. Cash prizes were awarded and all participants 
received fine chocolates. 



i 



• 



. i 



Lakeland Newspapers 



to 



Lakeland (usps 027-080) 

Newspapers 

Antioch News-Reporter 

Founded 1886 

Offic* of Publication: 30 South Whitney St., Graytlaka. IL 
6003a Phona (708) 223-8181, 

PubifetMd waaWy. aacond clut poaiag* P»W at Anltoch, IL 
80002. 

Mai Subacrbiton Rate: '18.90 Par Yaar by Mail paid in 
•dvanoa In Laka, Cook Kanotha and McHanry Counta; 
afcawhara "22.00 Par Yaar by Mai p*W in advanoa. 

Poalmaatar: Sand addrata chanbaa to Anltoch Newt- 
Rflponar. 30 South Whllnay Slraat. P.O. Bon 268, 
Qrayilaka. Illnoia 60030. 

(708)223-8161 



Friday, Novambaf 9, 1 990 



Antioch News-Reporttr 
Lakt Zurich Enterprise 
Lakt Villa Record 
Mundeleln Newe 
Grayslake Tlmea 
Fox Lake Press 



Vernon Crier 

Round Lake New* 

Wauconda Laador 

UbertyvllleNewa 

UndennurttNewi 

Kanotha County Tlmea 



Gurnee Press 



North Chicago Tribune 
Warren-Newport Prasa 



WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

Pubitht/RmUf* 

WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 

Qpavaffent Mtntptf 
JILL DePASQU ALE ELIZABETH EBERT 

Otplty AOmtUng Uinagtt Chaff a* ****** **waw 

WOLOAY ALEMU SHARON ZASADtL 



Accounting Utnag* 



Conpcafap Umsgtt 



Woman's Club News 



Antioch Woman's Club members who 
attended the Reciprocity Day luncheon on 
Oct. 24 received some good news from 
one of the guest speakers. State Rep. 
Robert Churchill informed them that lie 
was introducing to both houses in 
Springfield a resolution honoring the club 
on its 70th anniversary. 

The program for the next meeting to be 
held on Wednesday, Nov. 14, will be one 
of seasonal interest. A representative of 
Reed 'Hills Florist will give a 



demonstration on flower arranging. 

Members have received the first issue 
of the club newsletter Editor Carol Wilson 
and her helpers, Betty Ruff in ..Sharon 
Oldenburger, Evic Skidmore, and Nancy 
Zitkus, have put together an informative 
and entertaining publication. It contains a 
calendar of events, reports from committee 
chairmen, a list of new members, and odds 
and ends of news and comments. Members 
, have been invited to name the. paper. A 
mystery prize will be awarded to the 
person who contributes the winning entry. 



Lakatand N»w«papa>n 5 







* • ■■ .'d&i^fUl 



Homeless shelter helps those in crisis 



by KATIE KUEHNER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

As the freezing winter approaches, a lot 
of people again begin to think of the 
homeless problem - even the one right 
here in Antioch. The problem exists year- 
round, but it seems that some consciences 
arc raised only as the temperatures arc 
lowered. 

Luckily for the unfortunate people who 
find themselves homeless in Antioch, 
there arc those who think about them 
often. On Sunday nights, from Oct. 1 
through April 30, there is a homeless 
shelter at the United Methodist Church on 
848 Main St. in Antioch. 

The shelter is not part of the church's 
. organization, but instead, is one shelter 
out of eleven in the county which make 
up the PADS program. PADS, or 
Public Action to Deliver Shelter, is an 
ecumenical effort on the part of Lake 
County congregations, service 
organizations and individuals to provide a 
temporary solution to the crisis of 
homclcssncss. 

The shelter in Antioch began over three 
years ago, according to Pat English, co- 
director. The United Methodist Church 
decided to gel involed by providing the 
physical building because "we realized that 
it's one thing to give money (to help a 
cause) and it's a whole other thing to give 



shelter to 19 homeless people Christmas 
Eve." 

"This shelter doesn't work just because 
of our efforts," she said. "So many 
groups of the communty get involved. 
There's St. Peters, St. Stephens, the 
Rotary Club, the Lions Club, the 
Woman's Clubs. The staff at the 



The two directors said volunteers not 
only feed and provide physical shelter, but 
spend time with those who need the 
shelter - playing cards, etc. or just talking 
to them. 

"Support goes a long way," English 
said. 
' According to Flcshmann, all PADS 



"We had one man in here because his landlord 
pocketed his rent and the owner kicked the man put ~ 
We see a lot of families come through here becau^ 
the father or the rriother was ^^^l^^MMMi^^ 
Usually, the people are homeless because they're in 
crises," Co-director John Fleshmahh said. 



(Antioch) Lower Grade School at limes 
cooks the Sunday night meal for the 
shelter. The police help us out to by 
escorting those who need our help after 1 1 
p.m. 

She added that businesses periodically 
donate food to the shelter. "Kentucky 
Fried Chicken, Bcmhardt's Bakery, and the 
Antioch White Hen Pantry all donate 
regularly." 

John Flcshmann, the other co-director, 
said, "We also have a lot of really great 
Antioch people coming in to volunteer 
their time or donate money, goods, or 
talent. But we do need more volunteers to 
share their load" 



shelters served over 4,000 nights of 
shelter to the homeless. Presently, this is 
twice the amount as was served at this 
time last year. 

"But we're strictly a band-aid," English 
said. "I don't think we're beginning to 
meet the needs of the people (without a 
place to live). We need low-income 
housing in the area — we need people to 
let that come here;" 

"In Lake County there is about a two- 
year waiting list for low-income housing. 
The nation has cut way back. But how 
many HUD (Housing and Urban 
Development) developments have boards 
on their windows because the original 
owner defaulted on his loan?" 



Flcshmann added, "Also, I think we need 
to change some of the restrictions to 
receive low-income housing -- so we can 
catch all of those people who fall through 
the cracks." 

English said this may change as general 
attitudes arc changed. "I've been to 
woman's clubs -- not here in Antioch - 
where I sec a lot of anger and resentment 
that all we're doing is 'catering to a bunch 
of drunken, druggie bums that could do 
alright if they pulled themselves up from 
their bootstraps." 

"But, that's not always the case," 
Flcshmann said. "We had one man in here 
because his landlord pocketed his rent and 
the owner kicked the man out. We see 
alot of families come through here 
because the father or the mother was laid- 
off from their jobs. Usually, the people 
are homeless because they're in crises." 

All of those involved with the shelter 
hope that more permanent solutions arc 
found to decrease or end the homeless, 
especially in the area. For now, they are 
helping the homeless as best as they arc 
able with the nightly shetlers. 

"We send them out at 7 a.m. to survive 
another day," Fleshamnn said. "Maybe 
they'll find a good ending. If not, we'll be 
here for them next Sunday." 

For more information, call the PADS 
office at 362-3381. The office can 
distribute the names of the other shelters 
that cover every night of the week. * 




Zoephel, Athlete of the Week 



Chris Zoephel has been -selected as the "Athlete of the Week" for his 
performance in soccer. Zoephel made six steals and twenty-three interceptions 
to break the school record for most interceptions in a season and tying the 
record for career interceptions. Pictured congratulating Zoephel is coach 
Charles Trout and Ed Roach, who presented a $100 check from the State Bank 
of Antioch. The check is contributed to the Parent/Teacher Scholarship Fund in 
the name of Zoephel. — photo by Katie Kuehner. 



Antioch at War 

Letters and artifacts dating back as far as the Civil War are on display at the 
Lakes Region Historical Society museum until Armistice Day (Sunday, Nov. 11). 
Exhibits also Include the Spanish-American War, World War I, World War II, and 
the Vietnam conflict. There are pictures of Antioch residents who served in 
these wars, even one from the Civil War. The museum is located at 812 Main St. 
in Antioch. — photo by Katie Kuehner. 



New Arrival 



Alycia Marie Hines 

A daughter, Alycia Marie, was bom Oct. 9 at Condcll Medical Center 
to Robert and Wanda Hines of Antioch. She has a sister Amanda, 3. 
Grandparent* are Robert and Fran Bock of Antioch. 



Affordable 
Health Insurance 

When unexpected medical problems arise, the 

Country Companies can protect you against 

covered major hospital, medical and surgical 

expenses. ..at a price you can afford. 

Let's talk about it. 

Issued by Country life Insurance Company oneolihe Country Companies, 

Boomington, Hinds 



705 RT. 45 

SUITE 210 

GRAYSLAKE 



395-4614 
223-4861 



TIM VANDERMEER, AGENT 

Mary Jo Ctrmak 

Production Assistant 



Insurance and Investment Croup 



Come Worslmftf* WI*:lm Us 

A. Directory Of Antioch Area Churches 



Graeeland Baptist Church, 256 Ida St., Antioch. III. 
Sunday School 11X10 am, Morning Worship 11:00 am, 
Sunday Evening 7.-00 p.m. Robert Williams, Pastor 

/ 
First Church of Christ, Scientist k Reading Rm., Rto. 
173 and Harden, Antioch. Phone (708) 395-1196. Sunday 
School, Sunday Church Service 1030 am. Wednesday, 
8:00 p.m. 

Calvary Baptist Church, 554 Parkway, Phone (708) 395- 
3393. Sunday School, 10 am. Sunday Worship 11:00 
am. and 7 p.m. Pastor, Rev. Lloyd G. Moss, Jr. 

St. Ignatius Episcopal, 963 Main St. Phone (708) 395- 
0652. Service 730 am, Low Mass, 930 am High Mass, 
Sunday School 930 am 



Antioch Evangelical Free Church Tiffany Rd. Phone 
(708) 395-4117. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday 
Worship 8:15 a.m. and 11,-00 am.: Children's Church 
11:00 am. Nursery both services, Awana Club, 630 p.m. 
Wednesday, 



Sunday School {all ages) 9:00 a.m., Sunday Morning 
Worship 10:00 a.m., Children's Church 10:00 a.m., 
Sunday Evening Worship 630 p.m., Wednesday Worship 
& Children's Program 7:00 p.m., Tues. Women's 
Fellowship A Bible Study 9.1X9-1130 am Jeff Brussaly, 
Pastor. 

Filth Evangelic*. Uthfftn, , l275 Main St., Phone (708) 
395-1660. Sunday Worship 830 & 1030 am. Sunday 
School, 925 am Mon. 730 p.m. Rev. Darald Gruen. Rev. 
Gregory Hermanson. Pastors. Christian Day School (708) 
395-1664. 

lilllburn Congregational United Church ol Christ, 
Grass Lake Rd. at Rte. 45 Phone (70S) 356-5237. Sunday 
service 1030 am. Children's program 1030 am. Rev. 
Paul R.MelUer, Pastor. 



United Methodist Church of Antioch, 848 Main St. 
Phone (708) 395-1259. Church A! Worship 830 A 10:45 
am Study 930 a.m. The Rev. DarreH O. English, Pastor. 

St. Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake St., Antioch Phone 
(708) 395-0274. Masses weekdays, 7:15 & 8:00 am., 
Sunday 6:30, 8:00, 9:30, 11:00 am. & 12:15 p.m. 
Saturday 530 p.m Pastor Rev. Father Lawrence Hanley. 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church, V.F.W. 
Building; North Ave. Phone (708) 356-2090. Sunday 
Service 930 am-630 p.m., Nursery Provided: Children's 
Church during morning worship. Pastor Don Sweeting. 

Dan Dugonsko, Director 
This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 

Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 



St. Stephen Lutheran Church, Hillside A Rle, 59. Phone 
(708) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 830 A 1030 a.m. 
Church School 9:15 am, Sunday. Rev. Charles E. Miller, 
Pastor. 

Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies of Good Church, 
41625 Deep Lake Rd., Antioch. IL Phone 395-8572. 






6 Lakeland Newspapers 



" 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



SCO 

Girl Sco 
is proud 
nomination 

Phyllis: 
the Dcnoj 
council-wi 
registered i 
contribute 
service uni 
council's 
Zorahasb 
started in 
Chicago, 
eighth gra 
Brownies 
again this 
worked he 
Junior, Cs 
stays bus] 
Antioch I 
the Servic 

ForOu 
been non 



At 

Ci 

The - 
Retail 
Antioch 
arrived 
Bcgi 
runnin; 
Antiocl 
Chrism 
mcrcha 

When 
mcrcha 
Chrisui 
partici] 
Christn 
25. 

Panic 
Shop, 
Health 
Show, 
Antioc 
Pharm 




■v, V 



■ rv ■ : * *****>*-.'■ 



*■ 



f 




■ ■ 



Fri 



' '< '"■-'. '■: ■;.!;■ ■ 



Scouts honor leaders 



Girl Scout Service Unit 716 of Antioch 
is proud to announce this years 
nominations for outstanding service. 

Phyllis Zora has been nominated for 
the Dcnoyer Award. This award is a 
council-wide recognition to an active, 
registered adult in Girl Scouting who has 
contributed outstanding service in another 
service unit. This award is presented at the 
council's Annual Recognition Dinner. 
Zora has been Scouting for 15 years. She 
started in first grade as a Brownie in 
Chicago, and stayed until she was in 
eighth grade. When her daughter joined 
Brownies, Zora resumed her Scouting 
again this time as a Brownie leader, and 
worked her way up with her daughter as a 
Junior, Cadcttc, and Senior Advisor. Zora 
stays busy in Scouting as a organizer for 
Antioch High School, and as a member of 
the Service Team. 

For Outstanding Leader, Ann Jankc has 
been nominated. The award is given for 



; 



h 



i 



outstanding troop leadership qualities, and 
the Service Unit feels that Jankc has met 
those requirements. Jankc lacked any Girl 
Scout experience until she became a 
Brownie leader for her daughter's Troop 
1042 in Millburn. She lead the girls in 
many fun activities which they all enjoyed 
such as camping and crafts. The most 
rewarding part of being a leader for Jankc 
was working with the girls, and seeing the 
joy they were having. 

Laura Ay re has been nominated for the 
Outstanding Volunteer Award. This award 
is given for outstanding service that 
benefits the Service Unit other than being 

a leader. Ayre started in Canada as a 
Brownie leader, and then a Girl Guide 

leader. In 1983 Ayre took over Brownie 
Troop 401 at Antioch Lower Grade. Last 
year she took over the enormous task of 
being the cookie and M&M chairperson 
for the Service Unit 



Antioch Christmas 
Cash has arrived 



The Antioch Chamber of Commerce 
Retail Committee announces that the 
Antioch Christmas Cash Program has 
arrived. 

Beginning Saturday, Nov. 10 and 
running through Saturday, Dec. IS, 
Antioch merchant patrons can receive 
Christmas Cash to use in participating 
merchants' businesses. 

When patrons shop at one participating 
merchant's business, they can recieve 
Christmas Cash Dollars to use at another 
participating merchant's store. The 
Christmas Cash Dollars expire December 
25. 

Participating merchants are Jackies Card 
Shop, Scars in Antioch, Flo's Family 
Health Care, Tulip Patch, Dolly's Second 
Showing, Antioch Schwinn Cycler y, 
Antioch Family Sport Center, King's 
Pharmacy, BJ.'s Sports/BJ.'s Fashions, 



Health Systems Fitness Center, Accent 
Uniforms, J J. Blinkers Clowning Around 
Gift Shop, and Innovative Screen Printing 
Company. 

For complete details, call the Antioch 
Chamber of Commerce (708) 395-2233 or 
sec participating merchants. 

College Tapes Available 

Students attending Antioch Community 
High School may now check out any 
college related video tapes available in the 
College-Career Center for two nights 
instead of one thereby allowing students 
and their parents to view such tapes in a 
more convenient manner. Students 
interested in participating in this program 
may do so by placing a $10 deposit per 
video, which will be refunded upon 'the 
return of the video. 





Contest winners 



Clara Haling, Dolly Spiering and Irene Llngle were all winners of the Antioch 
chapter of the American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) Halloween 
contest. From the looks of things, it seems like they had a devil of a good time. — 
photo by Katie Kuehner. 

AARP celebrates Halloween 



Antioch Area Chapter #387 of the 
American Association of Retired Persons 
(AARP) observed Halloween at the 

meeting on October 24 in the Antioch 
Senior Center. Emily Novotny, of the 
friendship committee, reported the good 
news that many of the members who have 

been ill have recovered and she has sent 
cards to those who remain ill. Glen 
Peterson, our tour chairman, has scheduled 
a dinner-show at the Orrington Hotel in 
Evanston on Dec. 28. Tickets are now 
being sold. AARP's annual Christmas 
party will be at the Country Squire in 
Gray slake on December 11, Robert 
Ullrich informed members of what is 



Demoted 



The day after Halloween, this cute pumpkin got demoted to a trashbag. 
well. — photo by Katie Kuehner. 



Oh 



Iceless Hockey 



Girl's Iceless Hockey 
Team Standings 
Results or Oct. 27 




Grades 1 and 2 


Team W L T Total 


Mapielcaff 5 1 30 


Smben 4 1 1 23 


Bruins 4 2 36 


Whaloi 2 2 2 28 


Penguins 3 3 40 


Flyers 2 3 1 39 


Nonhstars 2 4 45 


Blackhiwlu 6 48 


Results 


Mtplcleafs 6, Blackhawks 


Sabers 3, Whalers 3 


Penguins 8, Flyers 6 


Bruins 12, Nonhstars 3 



Grades 3*4-5 Blue Division 



Grades 3-4*5 Red Division 
Team W L T Total 

Rangers 5 14 

Blues 5 10 9 

Redwings 3 1 1 12 

Canadians 2 1 2 13 

Nonhstars 2 3 1 31 

Penguins 1 5 26 

Islanders 1 5 33 

Capitals 1 4 28 

Results 

Blues 6, Nonhstars 1 
Penguins 6, Islanders 2 
Rangers, Redwings postponed 
Canadians, Capitals postponed 



Team 


W 


L 


Tl 


rota 


Kings 


4 


1 





19 


Whalers 


4 


1 





21 


Canucks 


4 


1 





12 


Blackhawks 


3 


1 


1 


17 


Bruins 


3 


2 


I 


26 


Maplelcafs 


3 


3 





26 


Saben 





6 





41 


Oilers 





6 





43 


Results 










Bruins 7, Oilers 4 








Maplelcafs 


i. Sabers 1 






Canucks, Whalers 


postponed 


Blackhawks 


, Kings postponed 



Grades 6*7 

Team W L T Total 

Flames 7 9 

Blackhawks 5 1 1 20 

Flyers 3 4 24 

Admirals 2 4 1 21 

Devils 2 5 39 

Seals 1 6 36 

Results 

Flames 3, Flyers 2 

Blackhawks. 1, Admirals 1 

Seals 5, Devils 4 

Correction from Oct. 2f>, Admirals 

5, Flyers 3 



Parent 

awareness 

night 

On Thursday, Nov. 8, 
the Antioch Community 
High School Student As- 
sistance Program will host 
Parent Awareness Night at 
7 p.m. in the ACHS 
Commons. The program* 
for the evening is 
"Underage Drinking, 
What's the Big Deal?" 

Cathy Cratty, Student 
Assistance Program Coor- 
dinator will present statis- 
tics from the I-Say Survey 
given to the students from 
die feeder schools and the 
high school in grades 4 to 
12. Also, Barb Wicgand 
from Parks idc Lodge of 
Mundelein will then speak 
on the topic of underage 
drinking. 

Childcare will be pro- 
vided by the Antioch 
Community High School 
Child Care program for 
children up to age 10. 



happening in state politics and he urged 
all members to get out and vote on 
Tuesday, Nov. 6. 

Members who were in costume paraded 
before the judges and prizes were awarded 
to Irene Lingo, most beautiful; Dolly 
Spiering, funniest; and Clara Haling, 
most original. 

AARP's next meeting will be on 
Tuesday, Nov. 13. It will be Canned 
Goods Day- all members are requested to 
bring non-perishable food and any canned 
food products. The food will be given to 
the Antioch township office for 
distribution to needy families in the area 
at Thanksgiving. 




Church nears completion 

Construction continues a pace on a new and permanent home for the Chain of 
Lakes Community Bible Church. The new building will be able to seat 450 
people. It Is constructed on a design similar to many New England "meeting 
houses" -- churches built by early American Puritan settlers. The church's 
building committee hopes that services can be held i n the new building as early 
as December. Currently the church meets Sundays at 9 a.m. and at 6 p.m. at the 
Antioch VFW Hall in Antioch on North Ave. Its offices are in Lake Villa. For more 
information, call (708) 356-2090. • 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspaper* 7 



i 



£] 



TT~J "7T~r -*"■— "^-J* 



Lizard enjoys writing for Lakeland — Thanks 

tf •/ _ *^ . i \ . ._ t7mi. vSciiina with hnth of Tu 



jvX*«*S>«£;v:*£*X : ft 

I would like to open this 



week's column with a spe- 
cial thank you to Lakeland 
Newspapers for giving me 
the opportunity to share 
these tidbits with you each 
week and a special thank 



birthday. This is a special 
birthday for him as he will 
be turning 13 on Nov. 10. 
So now the "little caboose" 
of the family is a teenager 



fast. I walked up and intro- 
duced myself to him and he 
said I was just as he 
thought I would be. I took 
it as a compliment, think- 
ing he meant I talked the (God help us all)l I would 
same way that I write, also like to wish my third 
however that is. I didn't daughter, Karen, a very 
you for their recent show of think he meant my personal happy 21 birthday. Karen 
support on my behalf. They appearance as I was all done will be celebrating this 
know what I am talking up in the full makeup and special day in her life on 
about and I just wanted to strange attire of a "Clown Nov. 18 and her mother is 
publicly let them know I Bag Lady." You will all be going to teach her how to 
appreciated the encourage- glad to hear that Russ is gamble at the new Dairy- 
mcnL Keep reading, people, doing quiet well after his land Race Track in 
keep calling, for without recent accident. He told me Kenosha. So happy special 
you and without the avenue he will be starting to work 
Lakeland provides there on the "Holiday Stroll" and 

it will soon be appearing in 
the paper for three consecu- 
tive weeks. Russ, if you 
stroll past Camp Crayon on 
a Monday, Tuesday, 
Wednesday, or Thursday 

morning, stop in to say birthdays, kids, I love you 
"hi" to the Camp Crayon both very muchl 
staff and little ones in order 



of his vehicle to make a de- 
livery. He stopped to ask 
about the significance of the 
red ribbons, and immedi- 
ately apologized for not 
having any money on him. 
All of a sudden, he remem- 
bers he received a tip a one 
of his stops. He opened his 
wallet, and there in one of 
the compartments was a 
lonely dollar bill folded 
neatly into a small square. 
He quickly unfolded the 
dollar and placed it in the 
A.L.L. donation can and 



time visiting with both of 
them. We are fellow em- 
ployees from afar and it was 
nice getting to know some 
fellow staff members. Keep 
up the good work, ladies, 
and I hope you enjoy wear- 
ing that clothing you re- 
cently purchased 




would be no "Hometown 
Goodies". In fact, did any- 
one notice the shortness of 
the last two columns? I was 
contemplating scolding ev- 
eryone again for not con- 
tacting me with enough 
tidbits and the mailman 
dropped off some items and 



Hometown 
Goodies 



the phone began to ring. So that we too can be included 
instead of a scolding I am in your "Holiday Stroll." 




saying thanks for all the fun 
tidbits this week. Pull up 
that old easy chair, man 
those reading glasses, and 
enjoy! 

A little birdie told me 



ACHS Tidbits 

The fall sports awards 

night will be held on 

Wednesday, Nov. 14 in the 

ACHS north gym, at 7 

p.m. Refreshments will be 

served in the cafeteria aftcr- 
that Ed Dembinski enjoys wards and parents arc en- 
reading this column on a couraged to attend with their 
weekly basis. In fact Ed is sons or daughters. In recog- 
prescntly in the hospital and nition of American Educa- 
thc little birdie also told me lion Week Nov, 12 to 16, 
Ed is reading "Hometown parents are urged to visit 
Goodies" from his hospital ACHS between 8 a.m. and 
bed. Boy, Ed, that is what I 3 p.m. any day during this 
call loyalty! The same little week. The fine arts students 
birdie told me the nurse will be putting on a play on 
lending to your every need Thursday, Friday, and Sat- 
happens to be a tiny, pretty, urday, Nov. 15, 16, and 17. 
little blonde. What more mMMMMWm$&l&iB 
can anyone ask for in a There arc two teachers on 
hospital setting, a warm staff at AUGS, Janet 
friendly, good looking nurse Maxon, the reading and 
and "good" reading material, language arts teacher, and working group was very 
All kidding aside, hope Pat Hastings, the math and successful with its distribu- 
you ar feeling better soon, computer teacher. Everyone tion of Red Ribbon during 
If good wishes can bring at AUGS would like to National Red Ribbon Week, 
about a speedy recovery, welcome them aboard. The group would like to 
you should be up and about Sixty-five AUGS students thank everyone who made a 
shortly. Take care, follow recently spent four days at donation for the ribbons, 
the doctor's orders, and say Camp Timbcrlce in East All donations were greatly 
hi to that pretty little nurse Troy, Wis. This is an out- appreciated and after ex- 
from her mother, "The d°° r education center that 
Lizard!" includes numerous lakes and 

Chance Meeting marshes, miles of hiking 

rw^^'r^hiiirprcsentcci' trails, and plenty of places 
with the pleasant opportu- to be used as outdoor class- 
rooms. The head of the sci- 
ence department, Deb 
Dankcl was in charge of 
this educational trip. A 



Antioch Viking 
Heavyweights and 
Lightweights have had a 
great season. On Oct. 28, 
they won the games in the 
semi-finals and advanced to 
the championship games on 
Nov. 4. The Heavyweights 
were victorious over St. 
Marys 39 to 6, and the 
Lightweights were victori- 
ous over Highland Park 12 
to 8. The team claimed the 
victory in the last 25 sec- 
onds of the game, when 
Phil Jahnke made a touch- 
down. Sean Hanrahan made 
the first touchdown of the 
game. In the championship 
games the Heavyweights 
will be playing Round Lake 
and the Lightweights will 
be playing Winnetka. 

Successful 



went happily on his way. It 
was this young person's 
way of saying, I agree with 
the message Red Ribbon 
week is delivering and thank 
you, volunteer, for giving 
of your time so freely. 




ampaigo 
The A.L.L. Parent Net- 



<• * v <.:■■<■ -:■>.+/.• . v :vS-:m- ■>.■.<.'■ 



The fourth graders from 
Lotus School and the fourth 
graders from Stanton 
School in Fox Lake spent a 
couple of days at Sky Lodge 
Camp in Montello, Wis. to 
engage in various types of 
outdoor education. They 
were greeted with three or 
four inches of snow but this 
did not hamper their adven- 
tures. The students partici- 
pated in star gazing, canoe* 
ing, nature walks, nature 
crafts, fishing, horseback 
riding and archery. It also 
presented the separate fourth 
grade classes with the op- 
portunity to meet and make 
new friends. 




nity of meeting and chit 
chatting with Russ 
Fairchild of Antioch. As 
you all know, Russ writes 
the annual Christmas time 
"Holiday Stroll" in this 
very same paper. As I 
walked into McDonald's 
trick-or-trcating with 24 
Camp Crayon ghosts and 
goblins, I spotted Russ 
quietly enjoying his brcak- 



penscs the proceeds will 
help support the post-prom 
activities. There is a special 
human interest story that 
look place in conjunction 
with this Antioch Drug and 
Alcohol abuse Campaign 
that I would like to snare 
with all of you. I received a 



special congratulations is in phone call from one of the 

order for Dale Thiol, an volunteers distributing the 

eighth grade student, for ribbons and the volunteer 

being chosen the best math asked me to share the spc- 

student of the month. cialness of one of the dona- 

ISSilSSiMpS lions. As this person stood 

I would like to wish my in her designated area, a 

son, Jim, a very happy young delivery man got out 



Iceless Hockey Standings 



T Goals 
1 28 

39 

49 

45 

51 

39 



1 


1 


3 



58 
61 



Grades 1 & 2 
Team W L 

Sabers 6 1 

Mapldcafs 6 1 
Bruins 5 3 

Flycn 4 3 

Penguini 4 4 

Whakrs 2 3 

Northstan 2 6 

Blackhawks 8 
Results Nov. 2 
Sabers 6, Blackhawks 1 
Flyers 5, Nonhstan 1 
Penguini 8, Bruins 6 
Msplcleaf s 5,Whalers 5 
Results Nov. 3 
Sabers 8, Northsurs 4 
Mapleleafs 5, Penguins 4 
Bruins 7. Blackhawks 5 
Flyers 6, Whalers 5 

Grades 3-4-5 Red Division 
Team W LT Goals 

Rangers 7 20 

Blues 6 2 16 



Northsurs 4 3 I 36 

RcdWings 4 2 1 20 
Canadians 3 2 2 23 

Capitals 2 5 38 

Penguini 1 7 35 

Islanders 1 7 48 

Results of Nov. 2 
Ra~gcrs 7, Blues 6 
Nonhilars 7, Red Wings 4 
Canadians 6, Islanders 4 
Capitals 3, Penguini 2 
Results of Nov. 3 
Rangers 9, Islanders 
Blues 8, Capitals 
Nonhstan 6, Canadians 1 
Red Wings 6, Penguins. 1 

Grades 3-4-5 Blue Division 



Sabers 7 1 

Oilers 7 1 

Results of Nov. 2 
Kings 9, Canucks 6 
Whalers 7, Blackhawks 1 
Bruins 2, Mapleleafs 1 
Sabers 6, Oil en 6 
Results of Nov. 3 
Kings 9, Oilers 1 
Whalers 11, Sabers 5 
Canucks 10, Mapleleafs 5 
Bruins 2, Blackhawks 2 



58 
58 



Team 

Kings 

Whalers 

Canucks 

Bruins 

Blackhawks 

Mapleleafs 



W 

6 
6 
5 

4 
3 
3 



L 

1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
5 



T Goals 

26 
27 
26 
29 
26 
38 





2 
2 




Grades 6*7 
Team 

Ramcs 

Blackhawks 

Flycn 

Admirals 

Devils 

Seals 

Results of 



W 

7 
5 

4 
3 
2 
1 
Nov. 



St. Peters 

Church/School is offering 
area residents the opportu- 
nity to get a head start on 
their Christmas shopping as 
they open their doors for the 
Annual Arts and Crafts 
Bazaar. The bazaar begins 
on Friday, Nov. 16 at from 
5 to 9 p.m. and there is no 
need to stop and cook before 
you leave as dinners will be 
served throughout the 
evenings. Saturday, Nov. 
17, the doors will reopen at 
9 a.m. until 5 p.m. and a 
lunch menu is available for 
your convenience. All of 
the St. Peter's volunteer 
hand crafters have been busy 
making special hand-made 
items throughout the year 
and in addition to all of 
these beautiful items that 
will be for sale, over 20 
professional crafters will 
also be set up selling their 
beautiful wares. The bazaar 
also features a bake sale and 
over IS fantastic prizes will 
be raffled off, among which 
are cash prizes and lottery 
tickets. Mrs. Santa Claus 
will be walking around 
greeting everyone on Satur- 
day and all proceeds go to 
St. Peter's church school. 
So circle Nov. 16 and 17 on 
your calendars and stop in 
to shop the bazaar. 



I would like to say happy 
Nov. 24 birthday to my 
"adoptive" daughter, Cindy 
Marquart. Cindy recently 
helped us chapcrone a Camp 
Crayon outing and her bub- 
bly personality helped make 
the special day just that 
much more enjoyable. 

Cindy is a pretty young 
mom who has two precious 

little sons, Chris 

(kindergarten) and Tommy 

(Camp Crayon). She is not 

really my "adoptive" 

daughter, but if she wants 

to apply for the job it 

would be fine with me. 

Another thank you is in 

order for Tricia Olenick who 

is Marie Brausam's 

"Adoptive" daughter. Tricia 

also helped us chapcrone the 

little ones at Camp Crayon 

during the trick or treat 

outings and her assistance 

was invaluable to us. So 

thanks, Cindy, for helping 

us out on Tuesday, enjoy 

your birthday, and thank 

Tricia, for helping us out 

on Wednesday. You are 

Overeaters Anonymous 
meets each Friday morning 
at 10 a.m. at the St. 
Catherine Treatment Center 
in Benet Lake, Wis. on the 
same grounds as St Bene- 
dicts Abbey off of Nelson 
Rd. Also at the same place, 
same day, at 11:45 a.m. the 
Emotions Anonymous 
group holds their meetings. 
"OA rt and "EA" are support 
groups that help people 
conquer eating problems or 
deal successfully with their 
emotions. It is a 12 step 
program for adult men and 
women and anyone is wel- 
come to join in the 
group(s). If you would like 
to attend an "OA" meeting 
or and "EA" meeting all 
you have to do is show up 
and go to the Cove meeting 
room. 



Okay, people, how many 
"Teenage Mutant Ninja 



Turtles" did you see in and 
about town on Halloween? 
Camp Crayon had their an- 
nual Halloween parties and 
trick or treat outings on 
Oct. 3.0 and 31. Besides the 
"turtle" invasion we had 
batmen, Zoro, queens, Ra- 
punzel, Dracula, cowboys, 
clowns, Indians, unicorn, 
skelton, dinosaur, dragon, 
mermaid, bunny, witches, 
ghost, ballerina, Raggedy 
Andy, Little Red Riding 
Hood, ninja, devil, angel, 
bag lady clown, and some- 
one dressed up as a 
"Neighbor." Both days were 
sunny and mile and the kids 
enjoyed their ride on the 
school bus to various 
points around town, the 
village offices, police de- 
partment, township offices, 
fire department, Nu-Way 
Products, Antioch Gasket 
Co., and McDonald's . 

The Dist. 34 bus driver, 
Linda Hauser, was a big 
help in getting the little 
ones on and off the bus and 
the children would like to 
thank her for her time, ef- 
forts, and trick or treat 
candy that she gave to each 
and everyone of them. Fi- 
nally, the teachers and stu- 
dents would like to say 
thanks to all the places who 
gave them goodies and to 
the Antioch McDonalds for 
the bad of goodies, soft 
drink, and for putting up 
with 25 little ghosts and 
goblirw (three ■ times)! 

Tonight, Nov. 9 arid u> 
morrow, Saturday, Nov. 10, 
are the final two perfor- 
mances of St Peter's annual 
Footlights. I would like to 
end the column with one 
more encouraging word for 
all of you to attend if you 
haven't already done so. It 
truly offers an exciting fun 
evening. Also, I would like 
to tell Russ Fairchild that I 
am planning to attend on 
Saturday. I know Russ is a 
great support of Footlights 
and if you are up to it Russ, 
maybe I'll see you there and 
us two Lakeland columnists 
will have the opportunity to 
meet once again. Take care, 
it was great meeting you 
and I was definitely glad to 
see you are up and about 
after your accident You just 
can't keep some people 
down. 



L 



1 

4 

4 

6 

7 



T 

1 

2 



1 







Goals 

11 

22 

28 

22 

44 

40 




Flamei2, Blackhawks 2 
Flyers 5, Devili 4 
Admiral! 4, Seals 1 



I would like to say hello 
to Sherry Doyle and JoAnn 
Ritzwoller who are two of 
the advertising account ex- 
ecutives from Lakeland 
Newspapers: I recently met 
Sherry and JoAnn at a so- 
cial gathering and had a fun 



PUB UC NOTICE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 

19TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY-IN PROBATE 

In the Matter of the Estate of 

Irene Hahn Seemann, Deceased 

No. 86P-288 
CLAIM NOTICE 

Notice Is given of the death of Irene Hahn Seemann, 
of Antioch, Illinois. Letters of office were issued on 
February 28, 1986, to Stanley A. Oke and William 
Seemann as Co-Administrators whose attorney is 
Kenneth M. Clark & Associates, P.C., POB 325, 
Antioch, IL 60002. 

Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of 
the Clerk of the Court at Lake County Courthouse, 18 N. 
County St., Waukegan, IL 60085 or with 
representatives, or both, within 6 months from the date 
of issuance of letters and any claim not filed within that 
period is barred. Copies of a claim filed with the Clerk 
must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to 
the attorney within 10 days after it has been filed. 

Filed May 6, 1986 
Sally A. Coffelt Circuit Clerk 
William Seemann, Representative 
Kenneth M. Clark, Attorney 
Kenneth M. Clark & Associates, P.C. 
P.O. Box 325 
Antioch, IL 60002 
(708) 395-3434 

1090D406-AR 

Oct. 26, 1990 

Nov. 2, 1990 

Nov. 9, 1990 



8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



I I 




i 111 



im 



;>tt.*V$5Bl 



■i/.-r; 




'1 



"We'll Beat The Pants 
OH Any Dear 



\I9 






fa ♦ «l « 







LAKE COUNTY'S BIGGEST 
VAN CONVERSION DEALER! 



BERNARD 



isuziro? 





, 



9 to 



9 to 






Featuring YEAR-END PRICING AS 



to 





(Stk. #T8174) 



tW.il 




. ;■ 

■ ■ * . , 








to 



PRICING and Of fer S 

ADDITIONAL PRICE CO 



FACTORYWRECT 




■':■::>-■ 
"-"iV''i 

- 



~i 







Toyota V*6 Power 

#1 Micro-Mini Manufacturer 

Three Great Roorplans . 

Great Service & Warranty . ™-l ^yiyMU || 

* True Multipurpose ™uc Z?^£Z**& i 

♦ Vehicle-Easy To Drive IN STOGH I 

• Vtery Affordable Pricing 1 1 






'm VnMUEVABLE DISCOUNTS DURIN6 HU. 



EXTENDED HOURS 



. FRIDAY WM SATURtW MOV. 10th • MONDAY NOV. 12th "jftg",?' 



BERNARD 



IISUZUR.V. 



PAY ONLY 6 1 / 2 % SALES TAX! 

YOUR SAVINGS ARE WORTH THE TRIP! 

MILWAUKEE AVE. (RT. 21) 

2 MILES NORTH OF ft 4& A A A A fk 

HAWTHORNECENTER. T I* Q - "I 0,8 111 

LIBERTYVILLE 00*"l' 1 *VJV 



il 



***J 







IL 



©=s= 



MUM* 



A 



Lak«kmdttowspap«ra9 



Friday, Novwnbw 9, 1990 



L^fc-."# A'WVCUm 




Lakeland's EDITORIAL 



Back on track 



After firing a wild first shot, members 
of the Stormwatcr Management 
Committee are on the right track by 
hiring a reputable search firm to find a 
director. The committee, headed by 
Mayor Richard A. Wclton of Gurnec, still 
is smarting after running into a storm of 
criticism over its original choice. Three 
to four months allotted for the search 
ought to be ample time to find a qualified 
leader. 

About the same time the new director 
reports for work, the county's four 
watershed management boards should be 
moving into high gear. After preliminary 
meetings the past several weeks, next 
step of the watershed management groups 
will be to select leadership and get down 
to the business of identifying problems, 
developing budgets and organizing 
technical help. 

We believe that it is significant that the 



committee is structured to attack flooding 
on the basis of the county's four 
watersheds — Lake Michigan, DcsPlaincs 
River, Fox River and North Channel of 
the Chicago River. This will insure 
ample input and direction at the local 
level. Village officials, in particular, 
have been wary about potential dictates 
from the county-wide unit We just don't 
sec this happening with the organization 
along watershed lines. 

To be sure, the committee wilt have 
both power and money to correct drainage 
problems and correct abuses by builders 
and developers. But the county won't be 
able to get "carried away" with expensive 
and disruptive projects as municipal 
leaders have feared They'll be part of the 
planning process. So if the mayor and 
council don't like what's happening, it 
will be their own fault. 



Viewpoint 



Letters To The Editor 



Register to vote 

Editor. 

Now that the election is over, did the 
candidates you wanted to win get elected? 
Did the referendum you wanted pass? If 
not, could it be because you did not bother 
to register and vote? 

It takes only a couple of minutes to 
register, and only about 10 minutes to 
vote. This is your right. Many people in 
other countries are giving up their lives 
for this right. 

You may register to vote after Nov. 8. 
Dick & Phyllis Riley 
Wauconda 

Lawmakers don't know 

Editor 

It seems that all the politicians in 
Washington and Springfield vote to 
protect each other from the people back 
home. They don't discuss controversial 
issues, so the voters don't know how their 
lawmakers really feel. 

And then they design the legislative 
districts so that the incumbents will 
always be reelected. It's not fair. They arc 
supposed to work for us, not the other 
way around. It's the insiders and .the 
lobbyists, and I've had enough. 

Gloria Nielsen- 
North Chicago 

Negative special interests 

Editor 

Our elected officials seem to think the 
voters are all ignorant and self-serving. 
Most of us would rather see them take the 
high road and propose issues for the good 
of this country of ours. They need to 
know this. 

We know the budget should be balanced. 
We balance our own budgets daily. No 
one I have met has advocated a larger 
deficit. We would like our leaders to be 
responsible and pay the bills they incur. 
They need to know this. 

We know that sales taxes, and lotteries, 
arc regressive. We know these taxes take 
more from those of us who can least 
afford to pay them. Wc arc all willing to 
pay our FAIR share and would like to sec 
an end to regressive taxes. They need to 
know this. 

What they do know is that special 
interest groups put money into campaign 
chests. Special interest groups provide 
honoraria, jobs, loans and a myriad of 
other benefits. What they know is that as 
long as they can keep us all pulling in 
different directions,* as long as they can 
keep us concerned with our own day to 
day subsistence we will be providing for 
the good of the legislators rather than the 
good of the country. We need to know 

this. 

Henry C. deGroh 
Grayslakc 

Willing to cooperate 

Editor 
John Balen, a County Board member, 



indicated that he has been involved in 
county government for 18 years and will 
not be running in the November election. 
John stated "he cares and he has cared" but 
he doesn't like to see what is happening in 
the county. 

John blames mayors for not working 
with the county and developers who never 
deal with the county. The mayors in Lake 
County are voted in by the people of the 
municipality that they represent and if 
your residents don't like the job you're 
doing you won't te reelected. 

The mayors' job is to represent their 
municipalities and secondly to help work 
with Lake County, just because wc are 
municipalities doesn't mean we don't care 
about Lake County. We pay taxes to Lake 
County just like all the areas that are un- 
incorporated. John stated that we don't care 
about Storm water retention, solid waste, 
etc., we as part of Lake County do care we 
will be asked to fund these projects along 
with our unincorporated fellow Lake 
Countians. 

As far as developers not coming to the 
county and he has never seen this then 
something is wrong. Why do we have any 
development in unincorporated Lake 
County if no one has to go to Lake 
County? 

Gurnec is a prime example of helping 
Lake County. Mayor Wclton was trustee 
for three years and has been village presi- 
dent for 17 years (two more years than 
John). The residents of Gurnec have kept 
Mayor Wclton in office because he is do- 
ing what they want. Gurnec Mills will be 
adding the most needed jobs to this area 
and sales tax, not only to Gurnee but to 
Lake County and the State of Illinois. 
Now ask yourself what has Lake County 
paid for in the development of Gurnec 
Mills? 

As Mayor of Lake Villa I am willing to 
cooperate with Lake County, but I first 
have to do what the people pf Lake Villa 
elected me to do, represent them. John, if 



As rich pay, 
Demos singing 
baloney song 

by BILL SCHROEDER 

Republicans let the Democrats get away 
again in Tuesday's election with their 
usual line of baloney about the "GOP 
going easy on the rich." 

The facts arc that Congress instituted 
devastating "sock-it-to-em" flat tax reform 
a few years ago that is working, in the 
words of Illinois Republican conservative 
Thomas F. Rocscf, "with stunning 
effectiveness.'* The rich arc paying morc-- 
-a whole lot more. It's an out and out 
fraud when Democrats continue to claim 
that the rich are getting away with murder 
with GOP help. 

We give credit to Roeser, a writer and 
commentator, for pointing out in his 
newsletter how well tax reform is 
working. 

In 1988, the first full year of tax reform, 
the top 2.3 percent of taxpayers paid 77 
percent of the $47 billion in revenue 
growth while the bottom 87 percent paid 
only four percent Revenues from the top 
group rose 31 percent in a single year 
while revenues from the middle class 
actually fell in real terms. That was 
because the act took six million poor off 
the rolls and lowered the average marginal 
tax rale to about 15 percent, removing 
sheltered income. 

Roeser credits noted economist Warren 
Brookes with an evaluation of tax reform: 
"It was, in fact, a terrific bonanza for the 
working classes of this country and 
produced a terrific revenue explosion from 
the rich." 

You be the judge. Are the rich paying 
enough taxes? 



you had 18 years and now you don't like 
what Lake County is becoming what have 
you been doing for the 18 years? 

Joyce F. Frayer 
Mayor, Village of Lake Villa 

Didn't know 'Skin Head 1 

Editor 

Suzanne Herbes received a mass 
mailing from C.O.D. (Curb Over 
Development). She decided to file a 
lawsuit against the group because C.O.D. 
had included copies of D-2 reports in this 
mailing. This report disclosed funds that 
were give to certain Lake County Board 
candidates from the Realtor Political 
Action Committee. More information 
could be found in the local papers with 
regard to campaign contributions than the 
D-2 form reports. 

C.O.D. must have really offended Mrs. 
Herbes because the State Board of 
Elections dismissed this case twice, 
including an appeal. She is now taking 





MEMORIES— David Withcm and 
Marc Carder, College of Lake County 
public safety officers, won't soon forget 
an off-campus assignment. They were 
members of the College of DuPage and 
Secret Service force protecting President 
George Bush who attended a rally at the 
college. Withcm and Carder were part of 
an arrest team removing individuals who 
caused . a disturbance. Neighboring 
community colleges each sent personnel 
to blostcr security. 

WINTER WORD— News director 
Dan Kccncy at WKRS sends along word 
that Operation Iceberg is getting ready for 
business. That's where the station reports 
closings due to severe weather. As a 
community service the station reports 
closings. Dan says it's best to call before 
5 a.m., either 336-8844 or 336-7900. 
You'll need to say the code word to get on 
the air. Sorry, we can't relay the code. 
Wouldn't be fair. Are wc that close to 
snow and cold? 

HELP SOUGHT— If you don't ask, 
you can't get help. That's the motto of a 
group of third graders at Clara Peterson 
School in downstate Paxton who are 
appealing to readers of this newspaper to 
send them postcards or letters telling 
them about about our town. They're 
studying the United States. Sounds like a 
big order, but that doesn't phase them or 
their teacher, D. Shields. Write them at 
580 E. Franklin, Paxton, 111. 60957. 



her case to the Appellate Court seeking a 
reversal of the dismissal. 

On June 7, Mrs. Herbes was quoted by 
a newspaper "C.O.D. is worse than the 
Skin Heads or the Ku Klux Klan. They 
have to be stopped." After spending 
several hours working together on a 
fairground booth, Mrs. Herbes didn't even 
recognize one of the "Skin Heads," Earl 
Johnson the treasurer of C.O.D. and 
against whom she filed the complaint. 
This event after he introduced himself! Let 
me describe Earl Johnson. He has the 
appearance of the perfect grandfather. He is 
soft spoken, mild-mannered and very 
much a gentleman. Due to these 
attributes, he felt it was not the time or 
place to bring up the dispute. Many 
people would have taken that opportunity 
to verbally attack her. 

Docs Mrs. Herbes even know who she 
is harassing? Or, is she merely a pawn in 
her brother's hands, Jack Martin, one of 
the heads of Taxpayers for Good 
Government from Libcrtyville? Keep in 
mind, the mailing was sent to Suzanne 
Herbes, not Jack Martin. 

C.O.D. is an organization concerned for 
the quality of life in Lake County. Wc are 
certainly not anti-development but are pro- 
controlled development and we seek to* 
maintain Lake County as a desirable place 
to live. Back off Suzanne, quit wasting 
the tax payer's dollars. We're not a but 
that can be squashed! We are a group of 
caring, concerned citizens. 

Amy Malkames, Secretary 

Curb Over Development 

Libcrtyville 

Crowded commuter 

Editor 

I arrived at the Chicago train station at 
4:35 p.m. and the train, which had many 
cars, was filling up very quickly. In order 
to avoid most of the crowd, I walked to 
the very first car and barely found a seat 
The train was unbelievably crowded, with 
(Continued on next page) 



signs i 
Thew< 
dates j 

Th 
the we 
board 
on Sal 
day. 

T* 
raindr 
like ll 
Dist. 
Geuzc 

U 
going 
is eve 

It 
Depl 
nigh! 
Com 
has 
year 
War 

T 
bid 
chai 
serv 



L 

(Cc 
mai 
the 

saf< 
stai 
safi 
(he 

» 

lim 
thii 
yoi 
da' 

CO 

sal 
w< 
on 
thi 

St( 

P* 
h; 

4: 

b 

tr 

P 



P 

E 



10 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday. November 9, 1990 



liSWEJWSWSW*'*^ ■'*" >' 




1 



Lakeland's OPINION 



Politically Speaking 



,1 1 



by JOSEPH SOULAK 

Lakeland Newspapers 

ELECTION CLUTTER— VI**. 

tion day campaign signs almost 
hid many polling places in Lake 
County. Yes, there were the 
usual complaints. 

Like it or not, those signs can 
be planted right outside the door 
or the building where the polls 
are located. 

State law says no closer than 
100 feet to the entrance or the 
room in which the polls are lo- 
cated. 

WOOD IS BETTER— Campaign 

signs sure took a beating this election. 
The weekend before is when most candi- 
dates put them up. 

This year it was wet, rainy and damp 
the weekend before. What paper and card- 
board signs Mother Nature didn't destroy 
on Saturday and Sunday she got on Mon- 
day. 

The only ones that withstood the 
raindrops and snowflakes were wood ones 
like those for County Clerk Linda Hess, 
Dist. 6 County Board candidate Beth 
Gcuzendam and a few others. 

Let this be a lesson to those who arc 
going to run next spring when the weather 

is even more unpredictable. 

********************* 

WHO'S on first?— Robert 
Depke was in his glory election 
night. Voters returned him to the 
County Board and the spotlight he 
has been lacking the last several 
years in his perennial job as 
Warren Twp. supervisor. 

This paves the way for him to 
bid for the job. of County Board 
chairman, a job he held when 
serving on the same body before. 



Letters— 

(Continued from preceding page) 

many people standing in the aisles and in 
the doorways. I am not an expert on train 
safety, but the large number of people 
standing in the aisles would appear to be a 
safety hazard in case of sudden slops or if 
the train were in an accident. 

My husband and I both ride the north 
line trains and arc very disappointed in 
this "new and improved" schedule. When 
you have a long ride, as wc do, (a 12 hour 
day) you would like to ride in reasonable 
comfort, and arrive home as quickly and 
safely as possible. With the new schedule, 
wc both have to add another 45 minutes 
onto our day because the 4:45 train and 
the early morning trains both make more 
stops and the ride is longer than before. 

How can the service be improved when 
previously there .were three trains to 
handle the 4:30 p.m. crowd (the 4:32, 
4:42, and 4:46) and those three trains have 
been eliminated which leaves us with only 
the 4:45 to handle the same amount of 



With another candidate, 
Matthew Miholic or Lake Bluff, 
defeated last Tuesday, it's a three- 
way race. Amazing, but the can- 
didates are all from County Board 
Dist. 5. 

There's beautiful and brainy 
Andrea Moore, who is third gen- 
eration Libertyville. Betting is 
good she could become the first 
woman chairman in the 150-year 
history or Lake County. 

Then, there is Jim Dolan, also 
or Libertyville, an ex-hardware 
store salesman who would like to 
be a politician. 

Depke has' been politicking for 
the job since last spring. 

So, who's going to be the 
man? Remember: "It isn't over 
until the rat lady sings." 

BITTERSWEET VICTORY— 

Easily re-elected to another term on the 
County Board in last Tuesday's election 
was Jim LaBelle of Zion in Dist, 3. 

The manager of Northpoint Marina in 
Zion led voting in theat district with 
26.46 percent of those cast Joining him 
on the board with almost the same num- 
ber of votes is Bertha Ogrin with 26.08 
percent 

LaBclle's victory was bittersweet; He 
was in the hospital election day for a bone 

marrow transplant 

********************* 

PARTY TIME- Where's a good 

place to hold an election night 
victory party? 

How about the township hall? 

Carol Calabresa held heir Dist. 
5 party in the Libertyville Twp. 
hall. Supv. Ralph Swank Jr. 
went ■ to the courthouse in 
Waukegan to watch the returns, 



this week. This is very inconvenient for 
me because I am already running on a 
tight schedule. I have to pick up my son 
from preschool by 6:00 p.m. (closing 
time), and I have picked him up late each 
night. If it were possible for me to take an 
earlier train, I would; but I cannot leave 
work any earlier. 

Cynthia L. Mullen 
Ingleside 



shake hands and let everyone 
know he is now a big man on the 
political campus. 

Down the road in Dist. 5, 



passengers. 



ArlcneFrazier 
Round Lake Beach 



Not so brilliant idea 

Editor • ,. 

I lake the 6:53 a.m. train from Round 
Lake. It is bad enough that I have to take 
an earlier train, but it doesn't even arrive 
in Chicago at its scheduled time. 

The worst part of all this is the 4:45 
p.m. northbound train. For the last two 
nights, people have been standing all 
through the train. It is unfair to have 
charged them for tickets when they can't 
even get a seat. 

I would like to know whose brilliant 
Idea it was to combine the old 4:33, 4:42 
and 4:46 p.m. trains into one new 4:45 
p.m. train. Anyone in their right mind 
would have known that you can't put three 
train loads of people onto one train. 

This overcrowding has caused the train 
to arrive in Round Lake late every night 



Why homes cost more 

Editor 

Decent engineering standards for 
development shouldn't take the rap for the 
county's increased housing costs. There is 
no doubt that bcefed-up standards will 
increase up-front costs of housing, but as 
they say in the old Fram TV commercial, 
"You can pay me now (hold up 
inexpensive oil filter) or you can pay me 
later (hold up expensive replacement 
connecting rod)." 

As consultants to several 
municipalities, we see daily the results of 
yesterday's often lax standards: pavements 
that fail after less than half their design 
lives, lack of water pressure because of 
optimistic design parameters, localized 
flooding after even modest rains, failed 
manholes and catch basins, sewage 
treatment plants overloaded with ground 
water that leaks into sub-standard sanitary 
sewers, etc. These problems. are very 
expensive to fix resulting in increased 
taxes Such problems and the costs to fix 
them are markedly reduced if dealt with 
during design and construction. There is a 
price to pay, of course, but wc know that 
the price for good work is more than 
balanced by the maintenance and repair 
savings over a 20 year period. 

Inexpensive housing with expensive, 
upkeep is no answer and is certainly no 
bargain. 

Paul J. Wescott, P.E. 
Lake Bluff 



interest regarding Illinois Dcpt of Trans- 
portation highway projects? 

* A 1985 low-interest loan for a new 
house on Colbert Ave. in Waukegan for 



• ... J 






|.i C*fcl i ■• " - . 




*^$\ 


• .^m, r «¥ 


• • 


w 


- 1.' 1 

w 


•:■■ 


fyjhw 


9 ^..£ii 


■•■•• 


fl'V'ojuQ 


"MW ■■":.r"-:*ViaH 




fSfl 




V-' 
fa 


ilia 


I \ 


vv. 


■iiV- m ..'vT*i-M 


■ r _**' 


'W$lu&*m 


4t / 


,. j ■> , * 


Wm i 




^Ej&ujaj&p • s ■ .'jD nk pjm 


y Wi£<3k'." 








f"®*- 


■Hif^i ^%vjiiflSlsl W^ 


f ^Ru 


< y " i -Aft*' ^IW^ A 


mf-~tT?\^i'^'-\* -^ **J 





Andrea Moore 

Robert Depke held his party in 
the Warren Twp. Center. It was a 
good time for all. Surprise visi- 
tor was Congressman Philip 
Crane (R-Arlington Heights). 

WHAT COVER VP?— An un- 
signed political pipe bomb arrived in the 
mail last week. 

It asked this newspaper, State's Atty. 
Mike Waller and gubernatorial candidates 
Jim Edgar and Neil Hartigan why some- 
thing isn't oeing done about the scandals 
in Lake County. 

Not that anyone is playing dumb, but 
do you know about: 

* Investigation of stale Rep. Robert 
Churchill (R-Lake Villa) for conflict of 



Robert Depke 

Waukegan Twp. Republican Chairman 
Jack Diamond approved by his ex-sister- 
in-law? 

The anonymous writer accuses all of 
us of a cover up until after the election. 
Apparently so, this is several days after 
Nov. 6. The letter arrived Nov. 5. 



Letters Invited 

Letters to the editor are 
welcome. They should be on 
topics of general interest, ap- 
proximately 250 words or 
less. All letters must be 
signed, and contain home ad- 
dress and telephone number. 
The editor reserves the right 
to condensft all letters. 






1 



$|RQoo 0FF N ow! 



Call For Details 




The New Bifocal Soft Contacts 

available at 

ACCU-VISION CENTER. 

Immediate delivery on soft contacts. 
Most glasses in one hour. 
State-of-the-art testing. 
PERSONAL SERVICE BY DR. JAMES 
DOHERTY AND HIS STAFF 





UNDEN PLAZA 

2120 £ GRAND (RT. 132) 

UNDENHURST 




m 

UNUtmUttt t^ja\ HWy , 

356-2900 ™ hH 



LAKE HURST MALL 

2S0LAKEHURSTRO. 

WAUKEGAN 

473-1345 



Friday. Novamb«f 9, 1990 



lakttand Nawipaptn 1 1 



- -> 



■■ ! ■' —* W * 




Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



Air Force nurse describes life in Saudi 



A little more than two years ago 
Christine "Christie" Bochniak was like a 
great many high school graduates- 
wondering what to do about her life. 

An attractive blonde with a picture- 
perfect smile, Christie set her sights on 
the nursing profession/ To achieve her 
goal, she opted for military duly to earn 
GI Bill credits. „. 

A stepping stone was enlistment in the 
Air Force and career enhancement with 
training as a surgical assistant. • Christie 
was called to active duty after a brief stint 
as a temporary office clerk. She 
completed her training and was assigned to 
Homestead Air Force Base in south 
Florida. 

„ Then affairs in the Middle East went 
awry and Operation Desert Shield was 
organized by the U.S. to stop aggression' 
and protect national interests in the oil 
rich region. , 

AH of a sudden the former basketball 

. whiz at Grant High School found herself 
on a military transport headed for Saudi 
Arabia.- Next thing the oldest daughter of 
Thomas and Gail Bochniak of 27562 W. 
Ashland Ave., Spring Grove, found 
herself living in a lent with a group of 
young women two miles from a possible 

^shooting war against an enemy prepared to 
engage in gas warfare if provoked. 
Christie's parents, her three, brothers and 
her family and friends have come to know 
that the blue-eyed charmer brightened their 
lives with an endearing light-hearted 
outlook. Now they know that Christie's 
sense of humor is a source of strength in 
coping with a rugged assignment 
thousands of miles from home. 

A letter to her grandmother provides a 
glimpse of life in the desert and insight 
into what young Americans in uniform 
face in Saudi Arabia. Airman Bochniak's 
letter follows: 




A/1C Christine Bochniak 



Hey t Well. I finally made it here, the plane ride 
was rough I We had an eight hour lay over in Spain, 
10 1 slept for a couple of hours and now I'm here. I 
can't tell you where I am exactly, but it's very hot, 
there's lots of sand, and we are right behind the 
front linest Didn't think I'd be so close, huh7 Me 
neither! 

It's not so bad. I sleep in an air conditioned lent 
with eight other girls, also we have electricity, so 
it could be worse, We have pretty decern showers. 
They are set up in tents with sinks and mirrors but 
it's so hot that by the lime you're done with the 
shower, you're sweaty again! Since I've been here 
I've mostly been sleeping during the day cause it's 
too hot to be out in the tun. Everyone here usually 
stays up all night. The temperature during the day 
gels to be 130 degrees. Bui the nights are really 
breezy at about 80. 

We haven't set up the hospital yet because part 
of it is still on the way with more people so it's 
kind of like camping out right now. We've been 
filling sand bags to put around the lenls and to 
make shelters with. Last night I played poker with 
the guys and lost SI 1. So I don't think I'll, be 
playing anymore! It's almost like M-A-S-H here. 

There's really nothing to see here but sand and 
tents for miles. There's a little store on the 
compound to buy supplies but I'm pretty much set 
There's also a tent to see movies, but usually it's 
so crowded that I say forget it The food's not the; 
greatest, but it's consumable. The worst part is - no 
beer! Til be here for six months with no alcohol. 
UGH ! So have one for me. 

We wash our clothes by hand, but soon there 
will be washing machines set up. I'm glad I packed 
all by shorts and tank tops because we are allowed 
to wear them on the compound, and I have no 
intentions' of leaving! 

The time difference here is seven hours. I'm 
ahead of you, so that was also hard to get used to. 
- 'Well, that's about it I never thought this would 
happen when I joined, alt I wanted was the. G.I. 
Bill, not to play Rambo in the desert But I think I 
will be fine, we have lots of protection. I'm a little 
scared but I have a lot of friends here and we joke a 
lot. The only thing that scares me is chemical 
welfare, but I'm ready for that, too. 

Ill just hate being away for the holidays. 

Have to go. I'm allowed 70-pound care 
packages, so if you're feeling generous think of 
me. Write soon. 

P.S, • There are lots of cute guys. 



tea 



out 

V00P s »' "attend 



*orn e ";LaWW9 



assess 



*\W a> 



*^^>tfi>* 



wmm 



^ s P«f o0 rt 









4 

Heating and Kooling 



MSI 

tllici.nl (urntc* 






m 



WtV° u ' 



WWZ%M m 









PRE-WINTER SALE 

cut high energy cost with 
a More Efficient Heating System 

$$$ SAVE $$$ 

WITH PURCHASE OF NEW FURNACE 
Average Home, Normal Installation 






s 895 





Completely • Plemun • All wiring 

Installed • All electrical • All controls 

FOR ONLY *29" we wilL. 

• Clean Furnace • Lubricate Motor • Inspect Heat Exchanges 

• Adiust Fiame • Clean Pilot Assembly > Check Fan Controls 






• Inspect Fuel Pipe 



• Check Filler 



(708) 740-2959 




Every week, we have a special 
spot In our newspaper that's 
exactly right (or that Item you 
want to sell. If you tail us to run an 
ad for a car you no longer need, 
we place it In our CARS FOR 
SALE classification (No. 60). 
Wart to buy or sell a horse? Your 
ad goes In classification No. 42. 
Why do we do it this way? 
Btcautt It's eiiltr for our 
rtidir* (your customin) lo 
find your id. No long search, no 
missing your sailboat ad because 
it's mixed in with rummage sales. 
The next time you want to turn a 
no-longer needed item into cash. 
give the Lakeland Newspapers a 
try. You'll be In the right place. 

(800)442-8161 



DIET-CARRY-OUT 

•NUTRITIOUS FRESH FOOD • 21 MEALS EACH WEEK • 3 CALORIE LEVELS 

NO CONTRACTS- NO START-UP FEES 

Gift Certificates 
Pick-up or Delivery 
9:30 a.m. to Noon 



CALL 634-6464 



FOOD SELECTION 

ON DISPLAY 

TUESDAY & 

FRIDAY 



Life6tyle<S PlllS... 430 Milwaukee Ave. Lincolnshire 



ideal for.. 

• Busy People 

• The Weight Conscious 

• Dieters 

• Seniors 

• New Moms & Dads 

• Convalescents 

• Teens 

• Special Diets 






21 

rttti 






1 


.■■*> SBSJ < 


i 

i 



12 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



('^ffiHB«WWCTf**MT'W pTl 







I 







Lakeland 

Newspapers 




BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



e^j^??^^ 1 g^ , ^^ T 'RCTii^ 



^~*t-ay.%*>b.ya'F ! n 






entrepreneur 



' :'"'" ; 



<.*>& 



■ fr!t*t& >.' 



i.b 



ofXmehica; 









81 ■' i 



I 






^bS,^v..<~^* 



• u .-, r *«•-..- i _. 



tc 



AonIBmw 






^&J 



. . . 

TOW -Tv'v.vrt 



<H 



Since becoming a car salesman in 1975, McHenry auto 
dealer Gary Lang has expanded his dealership to include 
over 500 cars in stock at all times. He owns and operates 
Gary Lang Chevrolet, Rte. 31, south of Rte. 120; Gary Lang 
Pontiac/Cadillac and Gary Lang Subaru, Routes 31 and 120. 









i-j.r- m\>.,-,\; 









sS&S^tf '. 



:hased 




A-'- -■> 



- 



J su^mi983, ;W 



iJktliml ^i^i^n^---.-;. aiid thevGary;;^^^^ 

#Auto;dealef Gary Lang's busineM,COT^#„6^^ row. ness at all three locatibhs^Howcvcr, he drop-off and pick-up is also available. 



tinucsldj^wfil^ will hot-overlook the importance of his ;."' The service department boasts an extch- 
!hnmMefllmiith« roots. ...■.: •■.-.-jtor:.^-- ■ .^ ■■■■ ^xl-s^:- ■■■■-. __ ; __ si ve Deris inventory. 




_^_\£a 

atrucUon job;Witl 
schedute atCollegejp. 

M -Ko^r^i^yedaY^^^ 

*'aukcgan, suggested that her souiltof Rte. 120;^ 
the Sorenson team. In 1985, i 

-Sfie|iakl|^nto giving it a try." 
SidUng. ;: : - ^ ; :cIudeeighfhoi8t£ 

pifteenyearVlater, with the ~««-r-w_, 
penence gained from Sorenson 



I Gary Lang; 'We attribute our success to our people. 
Without the crew we wouldn't have anything.' 
_j:^ : 



stye parts inventory. 



The sales department is open Monday - 
through ThursdayK8T30 a.m. to 9- p.m.-; 
pandQFriday, 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and 
Saturday 9;a.m. to 5pjn. 



i_tH»ji <" i 



service technicians, management team and With the largest overall selection in 
ship, doubled its size . V sales re£ta^^ 
"department to in- "thebestljB over 300 cars in stock at all times, plus 



We attribute buir^success^toour pw the other locaUons, on top of a 



n 



the helm of three McHenry area 
ships. 
"If it ■■:■ wasn't fbr^ Jim Stfrcrisdri 



'»'f ► «' 




MHHnP 



wouldn't be where I'm at," he said. He completed his trilogy of dealerships H We feel the total package is important, 

*' : VFiib|m/tia»ing<tiid a strong policy- ofv /earUer this year with the location of a notjust the price," he added, 

promotion from within the^bperation are Pontiac/Cadillac dealership in tandem with Easy access from Lake County and con : 

^^ton^ihic^I^^c^ venient hours ;wM&immw'>-?*'. 

IcnmroaMsaxtu^ Fair prices ^^ absent of what 1^^ 



ness to include the establishment of an 

auto mall in the area. Plans would be 
contingent upon economic conditions, 
traffic studies and finding an appropriate 
IocationVr : ; ' . ■ 



|Wr 



*3WiSWll^ 




^ 



gurnee 



Prudential Grand Realty will sponsor a 
seminar, "Why Buy Now," at 10 a.m. 
Saturday, Nov. 10, at Gurnee Holiday Inn. 
Don Russeau, financial adviser and broker, 
will outline steps buyers should utilize to 
find the best terms. Russeau is an 
instructor at the Lake County College 
Real Estate School. Auy. Ross Heim 
also will speak, discussing the legal 
process of buying a home. Admission is 
free. Reservations can be made by calling 
708-360-1440. 

waukegan 

First Federal Bank of Waukegan has 
received a five star rating from Bauer 
Financial Reports, Inc. This is the 
highest rating available and indicates 
that First Federal is one of the safest, 
credit worthy savings institutions in the 
United States. A five star rating is 



awarded to institutions that serve the 
local community and watch their bottom 
line. Bauer Financial Reports, Inc. 
analyzes and compiles data on all U.S. 
banks, savings institutions and credit 
unions. 

wauconda 

Krengel & Associates, Wood-Mode's 
regional representative for northern and 
central Illinois, has announced a new 
Wood-Mode dealer Distinctive Kitchen 
Design in Wauconda. Distinctive 
Kitchen Design, headed by Star Norini, 
CKD, IDS, is located at 237 Kimball, 
Wauconda. Norini specializes in creative 
kitchen designs that meet the specific 
needs of the client or clients involved. 
Wood-Mode cabinetry is produced in 
Kreamer, PA, with an accent on top 
quality features, such as hand-rubbed 
natural finishes, tongue-and-gropve 
joints, and floating panel door 
construction. 



Aldana wins Prudential award 



Elvie B. Aldana, of Grayslakc, received 
the President's Citation Award from The 
Prudential Insurance Company of Amer- 
ica. The award is presented to the top sales 
representatives in the company. 

Aldana received the award in Hong Kong 
at a conference of the company's top ISO 
agents. She placed 64th nationally among 
all Prudential's agents last year. 

A native of the Philippines, Aldana 
moved to the U.S. in 1972. She worked 
as an accountant until October 1983 when 
she joined The Prudential. 

In 1986, she qualified for the Million 
Dollar Round Table, and she was a mem- 
ber of the Mid-America President's Advi- 
sory Council from 1984 lb 1987. 

Over the years, Aldana has won numer- 
ous awards for her sales achievements. In 
1985, she received the New Professional 
of the Year Award. She has received five 
President's Citation Awards. She has won 
the National Quality Award three times 
and the National Sales Achievement 
Award five times. 



A self-described introvert, Aldana over- 
came her shyness to exceed in insurance 
sales. She built her business entirely on 
referrals. 

Her goal, she says, is "to ensure the 
best quality service for my clients." She 
strives to provide them with an insurance 
plan that is best for them. 

Free clinic 
for athletes 

Lake Forest Orthopaedic Assoc, is 
offering a free injury and evaluation clinic 
to high school athletes on Saturdays from 
9 to 10 a.m. throughout the school year at 
Laske Forest Hospital. 

One member of the six surgeons is Dr. 
Clarence Fossier, MD, team physician for 
the Chicago Bears. A specialist will 
recommend any necessary X-rays or tests, 
and send an injury evaluation to the 
athlete's coach or trainer. 



Friday, Novamter 9, 1 990 



Lakeland Newspapers U 






nin«|m,Lii,ijj 




Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Where to cut your own Christmas Tree 

. ... • m i ^5 -I t. 1 r . iLj ...! ] r___L. ...__J „_,! _lt_... <■- — RlMillii iImh aiiiI mill mnnllll llfrMlC nil 



Choosing and culling the 
family Christmas tree can 
be a family outing that ev- 
eryone will enjoy. 

Before setting out, ad- 
vises James A. Fizzcll, 
University of Illinois Hor- 
ticulturist, measure the 
spot in your home where 
the tree will be set up. 
Take your tape measure 
with you to the tree farm. 
Trees look a lot smaller 
outdoors than they do once 
you gel them inside. 

Lake Villa - Gcngcl Tree 
Farm, 38614 North Fair- 
ftcld, Lake Villa, IL60W6, 
(708)356-5661. Scotch 
Pine. Open weekends after 
Thanksgiving, also Nov.. 
23. Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 
p.m. weekends only. May 
close early. 

The farms are open for 
business during daylight 



hours. Please remember, it 
you plan to cut your own 
tree, bring your own saw 
and a rope to tic the tree to 
your car. 

Bring the whole family, 
and maybe even a picnic 
lunch and plan to make a 
day of it. You will enjoy 
yourselves and get lots of 
fresh air and exercise at the 
same lime. Bui in addition, 
warns Fizzcll, wear boots, 
hat, gloves, and warm 
clothing...or you may get a 
little too wet and cold lo 
j enjoy ihc outing. 

When you bring your tree 



sheltered from the wind, fresh wood and allow ihc 

Just before putting the tree tree to take up water more 

in its stand, cut another readily, 

inch off the base of the A tree stand filled with 

trunk. This will expose walcr will help prevent 



ABWA elects 

Jan Schcskc, advertising required by the job," said 
manager, Outboard Marine Betty Hickcy, adminislra- 



nccdlc drop and will grcady lights on the tree arc UL 
increase the tree's fire approved and strands arc 
resistance. A pint lo a quart checked each year for wear. 



Do not leave lights on 
when the tree is unattended. 
When dry and brittle, a 
Christmas tree is a fire 
hazard and should be taken 



Corp., has been elected 
Business Associate of the 
Year by the Litilc Fort 
Charter Chapter of the 
American Business 
Women's Assn. (ABWA). 



tivc secretary, 
natcd Schcskc. 



who nomi- 



The mission of the 
American Business 
Women's Assn. is to being 
together businesswomen of 



"She is a highly re- 
home, properly caring for it spected woman and very ca- diverse backgrounds and to 
will help keep iUrcsh and pablc person in our field, provide opportunities for 
attractive. If you decide not Her daily contact with ad ihc lo help themselves and 
to set it up immediately, agencies, publishers, pho- others grow personally and 
cut one and one-half inches tographcrs, as well as the professionally through 
off the base, and place the top management of our leadership, education, net- ' 
tree in a bucket of warm corporation, is always done working support and na- 
watcr in a cool, sliadcd area, in the professional manner tional recognition. 



THE BEST HANDS 



For The* 



WORST FEET 



Dr. Jack 

Chulengarian 

& Associates 

• State Of The? An 
"Bunion Screw" Surgery 

• Ankle Fr.Ktities & Sprains 

• Diabetic Foot Cure 

• Implants • Heel Klin 

• Wiuls, Corns. Calluses 




Chulcngariau 



LASriXV * SURGERY on Premises 

Saturday & Evening Mom's Available 
For Your Convenience 

X-RAYS ON PREMISES 
NO COST CONSULTATION* 

Northern Illinois Foot & Ankle Centres, Ltd. 

Watikegan ' Gurnee Office Grayslake Office 

1170 Hi Skokie Highway 102-101) Center Street 

(Rt. 41) (Downtown) 

244-5557 223-6066 

"Exclude i Treatment & X-Rayi 



TORO 



INTRODUCING 

THETOM'CCRPOWERUTEjm 

•Gears up lo 12 inches of snow, 
and throws it up lo 25 feci. 

■At only 36 lbs., it's so light and easy 
to use, anyone can handle it Folds up 
for easy storage. 



SALE 




REG.K389.95 

Electric Start Model Available 

Haven't you done without a Toro long enough? 



GRAYSLAKE FEED SALES INC. 

,,:'. Outdoor ftmm Gqupnenl 

RU20ft$UMrSi r— ^ — ,^^ 
(708)223-6333 ttfflW 



»*ich kKtvUm i* op. 
Idiullntn'l 

Fattyytwd 

Ao5tiorti»d MfWity 

MAC*. 

■OmmilwPMl. 



m 



of water should be added to 
the stand each day; keep the 
water level above the bot- 
tom of the trunk. 

No tree can be expected to 
last indefinitely. As a gen- down immediately, 
cral rule a fresh-cut tree 

will last indoors from one Start a family tradition 
to three weeks. Keep the this year by enjoying the 
tree away from heat outdoors and cutting your 
sources. Make certain own Christmas tree. 



Cambridge Homes 

earn key awards 

Cambridge Homes, Inc., under 1,800 square fceL The 

one of the largest home architect for the community 

builders in Illinois, received is Otis Associates, Inc. ' 
recognition with three key In additiofl| Cambridge 

awards, including a gold Homes received bronze keys 

key, at recent ceremonies for architectural design at 

held at the Stouffcr Hotel, > tw0 olhcr commun f ticSi 

^^ v a They are: The Hanley model 

The Key Awards arc pre- al MiU Crcek Cros / ncflr 

sentcd annually by the Gurnee in the category of 

Home Builders Assn. of si lc famiI d * / h d 

Greater Chicago, and focus homcs from 2> 801 to 3,200 

and achievements in the ar- gnu^ f^ 
eas of land planning, land- 
scape architecture, architec- The Braxton al Cam- 

tural design and interior dc- brid £ c Point Townhomcs in 

sign of model homes. Caro1 Stream in the cate- 

Cambridgc homes, based fi orv of multi-family homes 

in Libcrtyvillc, received a under 1,500 square feet, 

gold key for the architec- "Because we lake pride in 

tural design of the Trent developing homes that are 

model at Spring Dale Trails attractive, functional and 

in Spring Grove. The Trent appealing to home buyers 

was in the category of sin- with many different 

gle family detached homes lifestyles." 



Crack the Savings Barrier with a 
Single Premium Deferred Annuity 

Talk to your Pekin Life Insurance 
Agent about the competitive 
advantages of a Single Premium 
Deferred Annuity. 

Interest rates are guaranteed... 
call TODAY! 

Pekin Life Insurance Company is an 
A.M. BEST rated A+ (Superior) Company 

Osmond Insurance 

Service, Ltd. 
Timothy II. Osmond 

P.O. Box 635 • 976 Hillside 
Antioch, XL 60002 

(708) 395-2500 




Life Skills Series 

Join us for the Life Skills Series of lectures on issues 
facing people in today's world. These educational 
lectures are free and so is the parking! 



Why do I feel so anxious all of the time? 

The diagnosis and treatment of anxiety disorders 

Gain a better understanding of the causes of anxiety disorders 
and research findings regarding new treatment approaches. 
Nov. 14, 1990 7-8p.m~ 
Presented by Steve Lammers, M.D. 
Staff Psychiatrist 

How to talk with your spouse: Improving N 
communication in marriage 

Gain a better understanding of what can go awry in relationships 
and how to improve communications skills. 
Nov. 28, 1990 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by Richard Cohen, Ph.D. 
Staff Psychologist 

* 
For more information or to register, call 360-2702. 





Saint Therese Medical Center 



A Division of Franciscan Slaters Health Care Corporation 

261 3 Washington Street 
Waukegan. Illinois 60085 
Telephone 708.249.3900 



14 Lakeland Newspapers 






Friday, November 9, 1990 



w*m/T»fi*m***M «**« ■— **■ * 



I 




appoi 

sales 

Man 

Altm 

Thcp 

nctw 

Prioi 

Altrr 

sales 

Mid 

man 

Man 

mam 

swiu 

the 

natic 

Shs 

si 

nan 

for 

catc 

has 
fori 
and 
rejx 
dire 
mei 
will 
InU 
Ch< 
nat 
is\ 
cia 
ag< 
tio 
Mi 
me 



9 
$ 

$ 

t 
t 

i 

i 
i 
i 
i 



letfjyrtBWBwo*****'"****'!'* 




7^ 



(jnpt- 



fe^ltl'" :"-'■% 




Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 




Darcy Powell 

Darcy Powell has been 
named product manager for 
food and companion animal 
ectoparasiticides and roden- 
ticides at Pitman-Moore, 
Inc. He is responsible for 
North American marketing 
of these product lines. Lo- 
cated in Mundclcin, Powell 
reports to Dr» Michael F. 
Cain, senior product man- 
ager. Powell had been prod- 
uct manager for pharmaceu- 
ticals at Coopers Animal 
Health, which was acquired 
by Pitman-Moore in 1989. 
Before he joined the Coop- 
ers in 1984, Powell was 
general manager of Barn- 
eveld Feed and Grain Com- 
pany in Bamcvcld, Wis. A 
native of Barneveld, Powell 
earned his Bachelor's Degree 
in animal science from the 
search skills with NPD Re- 
search Co. as project direc- 
tor. 

John Altmann 

John M. Altmann of 
Wauconda has been 
appointed Midwest regional 
sales manager for Thcpitt. 
Manufacturing Co. 
Altmann is responsible for 
Thcpitt's distributor sales 
network in the Midwest. 
Prior to joining Thcpitt, 
Altmann was a regional 
sales manager for a large 
Midwestern electrical 
manufacturer. Thcpitt 
Manufacturing Co. .is a 
manufacturer of electrical 
switch and outlet boxes for 
the building trades 
nationwide. 

Sharon Zink 

Sharon K. Zink has been 
named credit administrator 
for Pitman-Moore, Inc. Lo- 
cated in Mundclein, Zink 
has credit responsibilities 
for over-the-counter, ethical 
and feed ingredients. She 
reports to James K. Larson, 
director of cash manage- 
ment Zink started her career 
with Pitman-Moore through 
International Minerals and 
Chemical Corp. in 1977. A 
native of El Paso, 111, Zink 
is working toward her asso- 
ciate degree in credit man- 
agement through the Na- 
tional Assoc, of Credit 
Management. She is a 
member of the National 



Chemical Credit Assoc, and 
the National Assoc, of 
Credit Management. 

Harris Wins Award 

Marjoric Harris of Cen- 
tury 21 Leech and Associ- 
ates in Lindcnhurst has won 
both the listing and sales 
award for the month. Harris 
is a multi-million dollar 
producer. She was the Pres- 
ident Club Award winner 
for 1986 through 1989. She 
is very involved in the Lake 
County Board of Realtors as 
a member of the Grievance 
Committee and the Multi- 
ple Listing Committee. 
Joni Glewicz 

Joni Glewicz has been 
appointed director of 
electronic Tiling in Round 
Lake Beach for Jackson 
Hewitt Tax Service. 
Glewicz will be responsible 
for overseeing the 
coordinating and 
transmission of 

electronically filed tax 
returns to the Internal 
Revenue Service. Jackson 
Hewitt is the nation's 
second largest electronic 
filer of tax returns. Last 
year Jackson Hewitt filed 
over 88,000 returns 
electronically. 

Robert Bordelon . 

Robert Bordelon has been 
named sales manager of 
, Boulder Ridge Country 
Club, Lake in the Hills. 
The announcement was 
made by Raymond Plote, 
president. Bordelon, a li- 



STEEL 
SEAWALLS 

BY 

DAVE PATE & SONS 

THE FOUNDATION 

EXPERTS 

SINCE 1938 

(708) 529-6050! 



$ 
$ 
$ 
s 
$ 
$ 

8 
$ 
$ 



censed real estate broker, is 
a 30-year veteran of the real 
estate industry. He will 
manage all sales activity for 
the Boulder Ridge guarded, 
gale community which in- 
cludes 176 single family 
homcsilcs and 180 detached 
cluster single family 
homes. The 436-acrc Boul- 
der Ridge Country Club 
will have as its centerpiece 
a championship 18-holc, 
7,130-yard, par-72 Fuzzy 
Zocllcr signature golf 
course. Bordelon, a Chicago 
native, has been a resident 
of Barrington for 20 years. 



Tim VanderMeer 

Tim VanderMeer of An- 
tioch, an agent in the 
Country Companies 
Grayslakc Agency, has 
completed the insurance 
and investment group's 
Business Insurance School. 
The sales training course 
was conducted October 10- 
12 at the Country Compa- 
nies Home Offices in 
Bloomington. 

Diane L. Jcntzsch 

Diane L. Jcntzsch has 
been promoted to Unit Su- 
pervisor of Claims Clerical 



Come Home For 
The Holidays! 

Nice 4 bdrm., 2 bath tri-level offers 
every home owner's dream. Large 
kitchen and living room with bay 
window have cathedral ceilings. 
Oversized family room with fireplace are 
a cozy answer to those cold winter 
nights. Attached 2 car garage with 
opener, central air, and large 16x20 f 
deck along with a 1/2 acre of land add to 
the amenities that this home has to 
offer. Motivated sellers asking $124,900. 



Oritur 

_nmZl 



Grant Associates 

385 West Liberty St. 

Wauconda, IL 60084 

(708) 526-8821 



OPEN A 1991 STATE BANK OFANTIOCH 

CHRISTMAS CLUB 
ACCOUNT 



$$$SSSS888$S88 

$ Want A Business | 
Of Your Own? $ 

Local Business 

Expanding. We I 

distribute over 8000 J 

Products and $ 

Services. $ 

Call For An * 

$ Appointment Today! $ 

|(708)487-2244 * 




Because it's nice to have extra 
money at Christmas time... 

we invite you to start your 1991 
State Bank of Antioch Christmas 
Club savings October 15th... 
with a $20, $10, or $5 account. 



When you open a •S.OO 
account or more..* you'll 
receive a complimentary 
AM Pocket Radio 
by Gran Prix. 

• Designer Style 

• Solid State Circuitry 

• 2V*" Dynamic Speaker 

• 3.5mm Phone Jack 
(for optional headphone} 

•Uses 2 AA.9V Batteries 

(not inctbdedl 

While quantities last! 



Save this amount aaoh waak 


S20 


$10 


$5 


. Oat thla amount ?or Chrlatmaa 


$1000 


SSOO 


$250 



Da I* of final p*ym»nt on club account* no fatw thsn noon, Smptmmbfit, )(fl. 

am€urmom€K YOU'D im§ to HAvtrnxji 



MAIN OFFICE 



(708)305-2700 



Mtil. 





(708) 356-5700 



by American Family 
Insurance at ils Vernon 
Hills office. Jcntzsch 
joined the company in 
1987 and was a claims ser- 
vice processing clerk in 
Schaumburg prior to her 
promotion. 

Dr. Scott Reiser 

After being associated 
with a chiropratic clinic in 



McHcnry for two years, Dr. 
Scott G. Reiser has 
established Round Lake 
Beach Chiropractic in Eagle 
Creek Plaza, Rollins Rd„ 
Round Lake Beach. Dr. 
Reiser practiced chiropratic 
with his brother, Dr. 
Kenneth T. Reiser. The 
new office was located on 
the basis of a demographic 
study. 



286 - 12 MHz w/IMB RAM 

Complete with Monitor and 44 MB Hard Drive 

Features Include 8 Expansion Slots, 

4 Drive Slots, 200 Watt Power 

Your Choice of Floppy Drive 

ENHANCED 101 KEYBOARD 

MS DOS w/GW BASIC 

2400 BAUD MODEM 

MENU WORKS 2.1 

CHOICE OF WORD PUBLISHER 5.0 OR 8-IN-1 

ONLY $1099.00 

OKIDATA OKILascr 400 $749.00 

OKIDATA OKILascr 800 1099.00 

OKJDATA OKILascr 820 1469.00 

OKIDATA OKILascr 840 2199.00 




6124 22nd Avenue, Kenosha WI 53143 
Tel: (414) 654-5501 







&EE LIFESTYLE 
YOU DESERVE 

IS CLOSER THAN YOU THINK 



-£- 



Jake;. 
<1 Geneva^ T^ 





i-v^j Woodlands r 

YES, WE HAVE JUST THE PLACE FOR YOU! A 
Home For All Seasons, built with superior construction, 
nestled in a high wooded area among towering oaks. 
Enjoy nature's beauty year round. 

FIVE MINUTES AWAY FROM THE SHORES OF 
LAKE GENEVA. Take advantage of Wisconsin's most 
exciting Summer & Winter Playground. 

NEW THIS YEAR: 

"GENEVA NATIONAL" 

3 PGA Professional Golf Courses. 

"GENEVA LAKES KENNEL CLUB" 

Greyhound Dog Track. 

THROW YOUR WORRIES TO THE WIND as you 
relax in our Beautiful Huge Swimming Pool, set in a 
secluded landscaped area with entertainment facilities. 

OUTSTANDING VALUES: please gee. us. before you 
purchase ! We offer condominiums and town houses. 
One to, four bdrm. units from $69,900 to 5165,000 (910 
sq.ft. -2,200 sq.ft.). 
Special financing options avalablcl 

CALL 800-373-3493 • Open Daily & Weekends for 
your inspection Mon. thru Fri. 9 AM to 5 PM • Sat. & 
Sun. noon to S PM •After hours by appointment 



849 KENDALL LANE LAKE GENEVA WI 53147 (414) 248-6426 

(414) 248-4332 




Friday, Nov •mi* r 9, 1990 



Laktland Nowtpapon IS 



s^r~: 



._ 



mm-j^:: 









V . 









WS 



WM 






- 



■ 



• * ■ 



Gas Allowance 

$10 OFF 

With purchase of Beef Hall 
or aervtatg enter only 







Than 

wrm 

With Purchase 
Beet Half 






.■; .-»■■■:■:■< 




■ 



■ 
- 



".:" «« 




USDA CHOICE BEElHllF 



it 



FOR 
ONLY 




ti 



FREE 50 LB. BONUS 

WITH PURCHASE OF BEEF HALF ONLY' 

FREE 12 Lbs. Bacon 
FREE 10 Lbs. Pork Chops 
FREE 8 Lbs. Pork Steak 
FREE 10 Lbs; Ham 
FREE 5 Lbs. Pork Roast 
FREE 15 Lbs. Chicken 



mmmmmmsm 



IT-Bone Steiks . Chuck Steaks 

Porterhou*. StMks {"£?«£,,- 

Sirloin Steaks SwIsstStoiltSj 

Ribaya Steaks Round Steaks 



NrWMk 
MWnte 



Eys Of Round Steaks 
Cuba Steaks 
Stow Maat 
Rotted Rump Roast 



i Chuck Roas! 



Top Round Steaks Ground Baal 



Avg. Wgt. 300 Lbs. & Up 






P* 



'« • 



. -\ ' 



: v.: ■ .' 




'l+tm'lT: 






! V J 







I 



VISA 



WE ACCEPT 

FOOD 

STAMPS 




24 4 oz, RIB-EYE STEAKS 24 1/4 h GROWO Bffif PATTIES 
12 8 n. MY. STWP STEAKS 10 lb, BARBECUE RB8; 
12 8 oz, T-BONE STEAKS 10 lb, CHICKEN LEG 01 
2440Z.CENTEROTPORKCHOPS 

180 SERVINGS AT 77* PER SERVING 



*■ 



m. 



JLrfit I 



■■:■-■>">;":.■:-";:■■.■■■:■>:"::■::■ : ■ ■ 

ONL 

Cash and Carry only 










KK#?i : S*- 



• ■.?- • 






BLACK ANGUS LOCKER 

334 S. Green Bay Rd. (Rt. 131), Waukegan, IL 
Between Washington & Belvidere 708-263-6770 or 263-6771 



Friday, Novembw 9, 1990 



16 Lok«tand Ftowipapwi 









check it out 



by GLORIA DAVIS 



film thil>cdL F.ndii^ « new i 
esung Binv rated less than R w 
I wto itself. *\ - ^ , 

I opat a showing of 
' starring Jim Bclusto 





er he is com 
Jlplayed by Mich set 
to cUge his Ufe to riches 
r^ipolint out thai he was 
better off before. 

By 'allowing him to win the high 
school baseball game that led to Uw£ 
championship instead of muffing it like 
hlte^did, Caine has Belushi aarrj 
the daughter of the richest man 
in town who makes him an execuUve 

4iyihSca this leads to an attempt at his 
murder by his new mistress and new; 
wife, Beloshi finds that the grass 

fiftflot : 4lwayisgre*^ 
This one is OK at video rental prices, 
but as far a* first run ticket prices go 
Ipll give "Destiny" three stars out 
<if five. 



video 



* Pretty Woman*** the biggest" 
movie moneymaker of this year is now'" 

-out m video. If you're lucky enough to- 
get a copy, do so; This Richard Gere, 
Julia Roberts flick is pure enjoyment 
for adult*. 

I *Tbe Hunt for Red October," the 
last of the big cold war films, is exciting 
and wetl-dooe. Kudos for the performance 

flgfcove ttt Large" with Ann Archer t 

plus love story well worth the rental; 

m-Cook, thief and Wife," very , 
adult story about a love triangle. Maybe 
too sophisticated for the average viewer. 
Critics gave screen version a high rating. 
If you've seen all the new videos, 
why not re-enjoy some of Hollywood's 

' <vrfc»t*s:: 



nani 



Wk 



E.tertainuien^ a.d iU sequrl, 
i*afl> IBnter talnwent— Part 2." 



of the too video rentals include 



many that have been on the video ; «pi& 
shelf for awhile. 

Iftit -ranks No; 1, closely 
' cWiion wUh the 




On the ball in Lake County 



Well-known comedian David Brenner spends a few days in their celebrity representative, taped several commercials, 
Lake County doing television commercials for Brunswick which were filmed at the Country Squire Restaurant's ban- 
Billards. Brenner, who has just signed with Brunswick to be quel facilities in Grayslake. 

'Arsenic ' to light up PM & L stage 




PM&L's second play in Season 30 is 
the goulish comedy hit "Arsenic and Old 
Lace" by Joseph Kcsselring. It will be 
presented at the PM&L Theatre, 877 Main 
St, Antioch, on Nov. 23, 24, 30, Dec. 1, 
7, and 8 at 8 p.m. and Nov. 25, Dec. 2 
and 9 at 2:30 p.m. 

Peter, Thelen from Antioch is directing 
"Arsenic and Old Lace" which is one of 
the most popular choices for community 
theatres ever written. It is a play that can 
be enjoyed by the whole family. Box of- 
fice ticket prices are $6 for adults and S5 

Adler Center 
sets benefit 
for Gillespie 

The David Adler Cultural Center in 
Libcrtyville is dizzy with excitement over 
this year's Benefit Concert. Not only is 
jazz great Dizzy Gillespie the featured 
performer for the Nov. 17 concert, but v 
some raffle ticket holder will leave the 
concert the winner of a trip for two to 
New Orleans, courtesy of American 
.Airlines and Anspach Travel Bureau. The 
trip includes air fare and two nights at the 
beautiful St. Louis Hotel. 
, Other raffle prizes include a weekend at 
'-'the Chicago Blackstone Hotel with tickets 
to the Jazz Showcase, courtesy of the 
Blackstone Hotel; a collection of 20 CD's 
from the CBS Jazz Masters Series, 
courtesy of Rose Records; and an 
autographed photo of Dizzy Gillespie and 
a membership to the Jazz Institute of 
Chicago. 

Raffle tickets are 1 on sale now at the 
David Adler Cultural Center, 1700 N. 
Milwaukee Ave., and will also be 
available at the Nov. 17 Benefit Concert. 
Dizzy Gillespie tickets are also on sale for 
$18 ($15 for members of the cultural 
Center members and groups of 10 or 
more), and are available at the Cultural 
Center of Ticketron. 



for students and senior citizens. Seating is 
limited so reservations are necessary. 
Tickets should be picked up at the box 
office at least 15 minutes before curtain. 
For reservations or further information 
call (708)395-3055. 

The cast is made up of several 
newcomers to the PM & L stage as well 
as some of the familiar faces. The charm- 
ingly innocent Brewster sisters are Joanne 
Cowen from Camp Lake as Abby and 
Diane Hosken from Lindcnhurst as 
Martha. Tom Hausman from Antioch 
rcinacts his memorable role of Teddy 
Brewster who thinks he's Teddy 
Roosevelt. The menacing Jonathan 
Brewster is played by Philip Jaeger from 
Zion, and his side-kick Dr. Eistcin is 
Sander Sunbcrg from Inglcside. The same 
Brewster, Mortimer, is Alien Titus from 
Round Lake Beach, and his lovely fiancee, 
Elaine Harper, is played by Lylann Seger 
from Wadsworth. 

Other cast members are Bill Finley from 
Round Lake as Dr. Harper, Russ Grubcr 
from Inglcside as Abe Klein; Edward 
Jurgailis from Lake Villa as Pat Brophy; 
Randy Kick from Antioch as Joe O'Hara; 
Regina Reynolds from Round Lake as Lt. 
Rooney; and en Schcskc from Antioch as 
Mr. Gibbs and Mr. Witherspoon, 



Assisting Peter Thelen on the 
production crew are Elmaric Beno from 
Wildwood stage manager; Ann Livermorc 
from Antioch, production manager and 
costumes; Ruthmari Anderson from 
Gurnee, set designer; Ralph Antmcllin, 
Antioch, set builder; Janet Reynolds from 
Antioch, lighting. 



Planning 

dancers' 

showcase 

Barat College will be presenting a 
choreographer's showcase on Friday, Dec. 
7, at 4 and 7 p.m. in the Hilton Theatre 
on the campus in Lake Forest. 

Both performances arc free and open to 
the public. 

The Barat Repertory Dance Co. will be 
dancing programs choreographed by Lynnc 
Anne Blom; Keith Elliott of Joseph 
Holmes Chicago Dance Theatre; Greg 
Bcglery, former Hubbard Sl dancer; and 
Chicago choreographer Anna Czjun. • 

For more information, call the Barat 
College box office at (708)295-2620. 



Holiday art sale at CLC 



Works by Lake County artists .are 
available for sale or rental at Artcctcra 
Gallery at the College of Lake County. 
CLC is located at 19351 W. Washington 
St, Grayslake. The gallery is in the west 
wing of the main building. 

Sculpture, ceramics, painting, 
photography and jewelry are available in a 
broad sampling of media and unique 
styles. A holiday art sale will be held 
Nov. 26 through 29 from 9 a.m. to 9 
p.m. Artcetera is free and open to the 
public. 

On Nov. 16, a reception will be held at 



the Community Gallery of Art which 
houses Artcetera. It will feature the 
landscapes of Marge Allegrctti and Jaqui 
Blatchford. The paintings arc' part of an 
exhibit called "Landscapes: Near and Far," 
which continues until Dec. 16. 

Artcetera hours are 8 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 
from Monday through Thursday; 8 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; 
Saturday from 1 to 5 p.m.; and Sunday 
hours are subject to change during college 
breaks. 

For more information call (708)223- 
6601, exL 240. . 



Friday, Novambar 9, 1990 



lakaland Nawipapan 17 



wkpiiiw » ■ iw 



■iiaWWS*. 



h m 



^ 



Lakelands WEEKEND/LEISURE 




Bears' Navy Night 



A sold-out crowd of Chicago Bears fans in- 
cluding over 200 United States Navy men 
and women, guests of the Bears, celebrate 
Navy Night at Soldier Field on Navy's 215th 
birthday. Pre-game ceremonies include 
swearing into the Navy and marching of 72 
men from the Chicago area as part of the 
first recruit company sponsored by the 
Bears, the first NFL team to do so. The 50- 
State Flag Team and Color Guard Recruit 
Training Command also march. Pat Mc- 
Caskey, grandson of the Bears' founder, 
hands Navy officer's sword presented to 
George Hallas 48 years ago to RADM 
James Partington, Commander, Naval 
Training Center at Great Lakes. 



#1* 

*§* 

•£ 

♦I* 

*i* 

*|* 

* I* 
*§« 

«#■ 

*1* 



Pullman Players 

The Pullman Players wil! 
present a dinner-mystery 
theater on Nov. 17 at Al- 
Kaya's Hong Chow 
Restaurant, Wauconda, 
"Murder 1 — Homocidc 
Mysteries" will be staged 
by a professional Chicago 
Murder Group. Tickets arc 
$39.50 each. Call 
(708)526-2267 for tickets 
and information. 



COMFORT INN 
OF MUNDELEIN 
GIVES IT AWAY! 

*PrM Buff«l Bntkful 

•Kr«Coff« AUD.y 

*F»* \dm'mt\oa Inio HitlUi Gub 

*Fi-m Outdoor Swimmlof Pool & Jaeuul 

'FrM Loc*J SbulUt Sirria* 

•Tm SkhXj Dapoflt BaMt 

■FmCabUMoTlM 

"Excellent Service" 

566-5400 

RIS.45&83 
Mundeleln 




Concerned Care For Your Eyes 



if !if 




JN? 




i 


i " 



Robert L Epstein, M.D. 
Director 




We specialize in eye surgery to treat or correct eye 
problems related to age, illness or injury. Our 
patient benefits from the most modern, approved 
surgical techniques available, such as 

•No-stitch cataract surgery and implants 
•Laser surgery for problems related to 

diabetes, glaucoma and other conditions that 

may cause vision impairment or loss 
•Surgery to halt progressive adult 

nearsightedness that may lead to blindness 



Free Transportation • Medicare Assignment Accepted 
• Literature Available 



The Center for 



CORRECTIVE 

EYE SURGERY 



214 Washington St., Ingleside, IL 60041 

(708) 587-3012 



TOOL EQUIPMENT 
RENTAL & SALES 



:ENTAL inc. 



EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR YOUR FALL PLANTING 
AND CLEAN-UP OUTSIDE OF YOUR HOME AND YARD 



*W! 



380 



"EWE NEED IT- ASK FOR IT" 



Joante's Place 
DESIGNER CLOTHING OUTLET' 



READY WITH 
FALL CLOTHING 

•Children's Wear 

"•Sportswear 'Suits •Skirts •Sweaters 

•Couture •Shirts -Blouses 'Pants •Dresses 

•Designer Sportswear and Dresses < 

•Accessories, jewelry and handbags 

•Specializing in Sizes 4 and up 



• SodCulttrs 

• ChlpperShrsddtrs 

• Log Spinttti 

• Front End Loadtrs 

• Lm! Vacuum 

• Pilnt Spnyin 
.40' Mm UK 

• 2 Yd. Mini Dump Truck 

• SIII8Md«r« 

• Am •ion 
i> Blowtn 



OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
120S. RT.83 
GRAYSLAKE 

m 



HOURS: 

HON.- FBI. 

1:005:30 
SAT. B.<)0-5 :00l 
8UN.iAO-1.-0Ol 



Joanie's Place 

320 E. Hawley St. 
Mundeleln, IL 

566-2090 



60% 

BELOW 

RETAIL 



m 



rj 



HOURS: Mon. thru Sat. 10 a.m. -5 p.m.; Closed Sunday; 
First Sunday of each Month 11-4; First Thursday of each Month 10-7 



THE LAST WORD IN SAVINGS 















«.m 
Chi 
mill 

fro, 

FI 

Wi 

pjl 
the 

C7( 
'I 

Q 
ft 
ca 

th 

N, 

I 



18 Lakeland Newspapers 



/■* 



Friday, November 9. 1990 



*M**"W -. • ■ ■ 




Fall bam dance 

Grayslake Lake Community Park Dist. will be sponsoring a fall bam 
dance at 7:30 p,m. on Saturday, Nov. 10 at the park district building, 42 
S. Seymour in downtown Graystakc. All age groups, with our without 
partners or square dancing experience are invited to attend. Free dance 
tenons will be offered at 7 p.m. Admission is S3 per person. For 
information call Uncle Roy at (708)223-208 1 . 

Leaf burning and composting 

A free demonstration and session on leaf disposal and composting wilt 
be held at the Gray slake Cooperative Extension Service Education Center, 
100 S. Hwy. 45, from 10:30 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Nov, 10, A 
presentation and discussion led by Richard Whittinglon, environmental 
director for the Village of Grayslake. To register call Pam Cater at 
(708)223-8627. 

'A Country Christmas' 

"A Country Christmas" fall festival bazaar will be presented from 9 
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 10 by the St. Matthew's Lutheran 
Church Ladies Aid in the school gymnasium on Old McHcnry Rd., 1/4 
mile east of Midlothian Rd., Lake Zurich. Refreshments will be available 
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m, For information call (708)949-1736. 

Flying Companion Course 

Sunbirds Flying Assn. sponsors a Flying Companion Course at 
Wiukegan Regional Airport on Sunday, Nov. 1 1 from 9:30 a.m. to 4 
p.m. This basic introduction to flying is geared to educate non-pitots in 
the community; as well as initiating an awareness of the airport, tower 
and its environments. Admission is by registration only. Fee is SIS 
which includes materials and lunch. Call Sue Kulik, president at 
(708)634-0800. 

'Experience the future today 1 

Sunday, Nov. 11, from 1 to 5 p.m., Victory Hospital invites Lake 
County residents to get to know today's technology at "Experience the 
Future Today , h an open house featuring the surgery department, cardiac 
catheterization laboratory and physician referral service. Entrance is 
through the Same Day Surgery wing on the east end of the hospital, 1324 
N. Sheridan Rd., Waukegan. 

Lioness charter celebration 

The Grayslake Lioness Club will be holding their 15th Charter 



The College of Lake County 
presents: 

ROBIN CROW, GUITARIST 



November 10, 8 p.m. 

CLC Auditorium - 
Grayslake Campus 

Admission: $ 6 




If 

ROBIN CROWI 



I 



Enjoy a fantastic stage show and 
Crow's self-taught mastery of the 
guitar. He is an emerging force in 
contemporary Jazz and Rock. 

For ticket information, call 223-6601 extension 300. 



Lakeland's WEEKEND/LEISURE 



Celebration on Sunday, Nov, 1 1 at Hoffs Columbia Bay in Lake Villa. 
For further information call (708)223-4796. 

'Candy Cane Lane 1 bazaar 

The Millbum School PTO will sponsor their second annual "Candy 
Cane Lane" craft bazaar on Saturday, Nov, 10 from 10 a.m. lo 4 p.m. at 
Millbum Grade School, 18550 Millbum Rd., Wads worth. The bazaar will 
feature more than 40 exhibitors. The Millbum School Band Boosters will 
be sponsoring a bake sale. There it no admission to the craft fair, but 
donations of canned or non-perishable food items will be accepted for the 
local foot pantries. 

AtariFest 

The Lake County area Computer Enthusiasts will be presenting an 
AtariFest on Sunday, Nov. 11 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m, at the Gumcc 
American Legion Hall, Grand Ave., and Milwaukee Ave., in Gumcc. New 
and used equipment and software will be available. Also, exhibitors will 
be in attendance with demonstrations and seminars being held throughout 
the day. Admission is $3. For more information call (708)587-9156 
before 6 p.m. daily. 

Saturday morning tours 

Condcll Medical Center in Libcrtyville will hold Saturday morning 
tours of the hospital. The first tour will be held Saturday, Nov. 10 from 
10 to 11:30 a.m. The tour will be followed by a complimentary 
luncheon. To register call volunteer services at (708)362-2905, cxt. 5268. 

Guided bird walk 

Join volunteer Marv Schwartz on a guided birding tour at 8 a.m. on 
Saturday, Nov. 10 at Volo Bog State Natural Area. Bring binoculars and 
field guides. Open to ages 7 through adults. Call (815)344-1294 for 
reservations. 

Bird feeding workshop 

Dwight Dalton and Dave Miller from McHcnry County Audubon will 
discuss what to feed the birds, how to dispense it and what to expect to 
see at 1:30 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 1 1 at the Volo Bog Natural Area. Open 
to ages 5 to adult Reservations are required and can be made by calling 
(815)344-1294. 

'Handling your arthritis* 

Central Lake County Arthritis Action Council will meet at 2 p.m. on 
Sunday, Nov. 11 at Condcll Hospital, 900 Garfield Ave., Libcrtyville. 
Dr. Robert Hozman, director of the Pain Clinic at Lake Forest Hospital, 
will speak on The management of handling your arthritis;" Dr. Hozman 
is a board certified Rheum Biologist, For further information call Mrs. 
Aehl, physical therapy dept, (708)362-2900, ext 5350. 






L °BSTE m 
'SBACK! 



m 



LOBSTERFEST 

Every Friday & Monday 

B«or Battered Lobster . . $1235 
Early Bird Special $ 3.00o 

4-5:30 pjfl^ Mon.-Frl. AllEnue«l 

•Lunch *Dlnne£ •Sunday Brunch 

(708)587-2270 

Pieese Cfifl For Reservation* 
610 6. Park PoxLafce 

1 block <M of Rt 12, nee/Pietakee Marina 
12 private boat slips for our customer t* convenience 



CASA open meeting 



CAS A (Community Alternatives to Substance Abuse) will hold in 
open community meeting it 7:30 p.mm on Tuesday, Nov. 13 in room 
104, Libcrtyville High School. Parents, representatives from local 
organizations, youth, all are encouraged to attend and exchange 
information. For more information call (708)816-8075. 

Genealogical Society to meet 

The Lake County Genealogical Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. on 
Tuesday, Nov. 13 at Cook Memorial Library, 413 N. Milwaukee Ave., 
Libcrtyville. The history of Warren Twp. will be presented by the Warren 
Twp. Historical Society. Anyone interested in genealogy is invited to 



BirafBic^fgrajafaigj^ 



1 

I 

1 
I 

I 
I 



GRAYSLAKE 

COIXECTABLES 

SUNDAY 

NOVEMBER 11, 8:00 AJM:0OP.M. 

Uk# County Falrfl rounds 

Grayslake, H. 

IL12diUS45 

A»*fISSI0N $2.00 

take County Promotions 

RO.BOX4S1 
QrayalaKa.U.ftOOW 
70kV223-14WOf 70t/3Sft-7499 . 
; . CaS Tuesday, i«4 p.m. 



^^MSMEM&SMMSMSISISMSMISMQIQIQISMS^M^Sm^i 



i 
1 

i 



attend the free meeting. For more information contact Joan Roden at 
(708)566-1789 or Joan Meyer at (708)223-4937. ' 

CPR training 

Good Shepherd Hospital, 450 W. Hwy. 22, Barringlon, is offering a 
CPR class on Saturday, Nov. 10 from 6 to 10 p.m. The four-hour class, 
taught by a certified American Heart Assn. instructor, includes a lecture, 
film and hands-on experience in administering artificial breathing and 
blood circulation. Fee for the class is $20. Registration is required. Call 
Good Shepherd at (708)381-9353 or (708)381-9600, ext 5267. 

Freedom from smoking 

A seven session program to stop smoking will be held at Good 
Shepherd Hospital, 450 W. Hwy. 22, Barringlon on Tuesday evenings 
from 7 to 9 p.m. beginning Nov. 13 and continuing through Dec. 18. 
Cost of the program is $50 per person. Registration is required and can be 
made by calling the hospital at (708)381-9600, ext. 5237. 

Waukegan Community Players 

The Waukegan Community Players' November general meeting will 
be Wednesday, Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at Roscnwald Cottage in Bo wen 
Park, Waukegan. Program will be a performance by the Readers Theatre 
of Waukegan. For information call (708)662-01 81 . 

Watercolor guild 

The Lakes Region Watercolor Guild will sponsor an exhibit during the 
month of November at the Jack Benny Cultural Center in Waukegan. The 
Guild members will present their paintings at the annual Christmas show 
at Adlcr Cultural Center, Libcrtyville from Dec, 1 to 30. For information 
call (708)223-8477. 

Families in Prevention 

Gerry Cast, Stale 4-H specialist, will present a program on Families 
in Prevention at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 14 at the CES auditorium. 
Gast has a wide range of activities and ideas for parents, leaders, and 
families. To sign up for this popular program contact the 4-H office by 
Nov. 9 at (708)223-8629. 

Great American Smokeout 

If your company, organization, school, or business is completely 
smoke free with no designated areas, call the American Cancer Society, 
Lake Count Units office (708)336-9293 and join the growing list of 
names that are being added to the Honor Roll for the 14lh annual Great 
American Smokeout on Thursday, Nov. 15. 

'Conflict Resolution 1 

Arthur Cyr, vice president of the Chicago Council on Foreign 
Relations will speak at the College of Lake County on Friday, Nov. 16 
at 8 p.m. Hit topic will be "Future Implications of the Persian Gulf 
Crisis." The talk is the final lecture in a symposium entitled "Conflict 
Resolution: The Middle East and Eastern Europe." The lecture will take 
place in the auditorium on the Grayslake campus. It is free and open to 
the public. Call (708)223-6601, ext 245 for further information. 

Greek Food Fest 

St, Demetrios Philoptochos Society presents is annua] fall Greek 
Food Fest '90 featuring Athenian Kitchen and bake sale on Thursday and 
Friday, Nov. 15 and 16 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Si Demetrios Church 
Hall, North Ave., and Glen Flora Avea., Waukegan. For lunch, dinner*, 
or carry outa call C708)623-O19O. 



/** Gtottntrrj ^qutre^ 

iKestaurant & Banquet HT^ 

Gracious dining in the Wesley Sears Estate. 



WB$ 




1. IN THE MANSION 

ORDER FROM YOUR TABLE 
l & JOIN US FOR A VERY SPECIAL DINNER 

Our Thanksgiving dinner menu features Stuffed 
Young Turkey Hen and Chestnut Dressing and 
all the trimmings. Or you may choose from 
several other excellent main course selections 
including*. 

•Roast Long Island Duckling *FildMignon 
•Roast leg of Lamb 'Prime Rib of Beef 



State 



IN OUR NEW 
BANQUET BUILDING 

Groups of 8 or more only! 



soe 



are 



2. WE CARVE THE BIRD FOR YOU 

3. YOU CARVE THE BIRD YOURSELF 

We'll slice and carve your bird in our kitchen, or 
carve it yourself at your table. Your refrigerator 
doesn't go hungry either-all the leftovers 
carefully packed to take home with you! 

Your hosts, Bill & Kris Govas 

(708) 223-0121 

Intersections Rte. 120 & 45 

Grayslake, Illinois 

25 minutes away from Touhy 



Maui's Best Beach 

by JIM WARNKEN, PRESIDENT 
NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

In the early 1970's you were likely to find the Rolling 
Stones jamming here. Elton John was also known to hang- 
out on tills, the mo^t beautiful beach on Maul, if not all of 
Hawaii. No, I'm not talking about Kaanapali with its wall to 
wall hotels. You know me better than that. 

This breathtaklngly beautiful stretch of white sand Is called 
Makena Beach, though the locals just call It "Big Beach". 
(There Is also a "Utile Beach" I'll tell you about later). As 
yet the building cranes, often called Maui's state bird, have 
not desecrated this last remaining piece of paradise. In 
fact, you will have to find an unmarked dirt road to get to 
Big Beach. If you promise not to tell anyone, I'll give you 
directions. 

From Wailea Village on Maul's south shore, head east 
about four miles. You will pass the new Maul Prince Resort. 
Keep going and the road will get very narrow. You will 
come to some small, but very steep hlllB marked with "No 
sight" warning signs. Immediately past the third "No sight" 
sign is a dirt road. Turn right for a couple of hundred yards 
and you're at Big Beach. 

That island across the channel is Molokinl, a half sunken 
volcanic crater. Irs very popular for snorkellng trips since It 
is a marine sanctuary with coral gardens and thousands of 
reef fish that will eat from your hand. 

To your right Is a cinder cone known as "Red Hill". H it's 
whale watch season (November to about May), you've got 
an excellent chance of a sighting from this viewpoint. Arrive 
near sunset and, If you don't see a whale, you will 
experience a spectacular sunsetl 

By the way, on the other side of Red Hill Is "Little' Beach". 
You may experience a sighting or two there, also, as this Is 
a favorite nude beach. 

For those preferring something a little closer to civilization, 
the beach in front of the Maui Prince is, as all beaches In 

Hawaii, open to the public. To get to it turn right just past 
the Maui Prince on to a road that will Immediately become 
dirt. Continue along past the front of the Maul Prince and 

you will find a parking area complete with restrooms. You're 

right across from a church built In 1832 which still holds 

services in Hawaiian every Sunday at 1 1 :00 am. 



AtatmsM* mam me. 



2234 E. Grand Undenhurst, III. 
24 Hr. Recorded Bargains - 356-2000 

(708) 356-3010 



fr 



K) 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspapers 19 



* 4 % 3U V • HAii*!-** •* * 



HMMtH MaUt 



'Barber 1 first class 

by TOM WITOM 

Gioacchino Rossini's "The Barber of Seville" has 
completed its six-day run at Goodfellow Hall in 
Waukcgan's Jack Benny Center for the Arts. And the 
sounds of "Figaro, Figaro" have long since died out, 
although fond memories of the Bowcn Park Opera 
Company's most recent production linger. 

The intimate theater in Bowcn Park made an ideal 
setting for this professionally performed comic opera. 



I Critic's Choice 



Hearing is done in English was a special treat. Its directors, 
Michael Wilson, music; Kenneth Smousc, state and Lynn 
Schornick, artistic, brought together a first-class casL 

Lorraine Branham of Libcrtyvillc was perfect as the 
enchanting Rosina. Exuding charm and at the same time 
coqucttishncss, she's quite believable when she sings "n 
thousand tricks I'll play, but Ml have my way." 

Brad Hoffman shines as Bartolo, the infatuated 
blockhead of a doctor, a character bursting with self- 
importance. 

Two oilier key figures with smooth but powerful voices 
were Kevin Wood as the love-struck count and David King 
as Figaro, the barber wh devotes as much time serving as a 
catalyst in romantic intrigues' as he docs to the hirsute 
needs of his growing clientele. 

Anna Witt-Kite, as Bertha, an elderly housemaid, put 
forth a good effort but was weak in her solo number. 

Next on tap for the Bowcn Park Opera Co. will be 
Pcrgolcsi's "The Maid Made Mistress" and Bernstein's 
"Trouble in Tahiti." Performances arc next spring, April 
26, 27, and 28 and May 3, 4, and 5. 



Lakelands WEEKEND/LEISURE 



'Broadway 1 filled 
with understanding 

by TOM WITOM 

Neil Simon's semi-autobiographical "Broadway Bound," 
set in the Brighton Beach area of Brooklyn during the 
1940s, is a comedy rife with understanding about unhappy 
real-life people. 

As staged at the Truman-O'Rourke Center by Pegasus 
Players, there's nothing cardboard about its characters, 
especially Eugene and Stanley Jerome, the young, quick- 
witted brothers who have teamed up with the intent of 
breaking into radio comedy writing. 

Bubbling with the excess of youth, the two brothers 
(wonderfully played by Martin Bcdoian and Brian 
McCaskill), find that the eccentricities of their own family 
circle are fertile ground for the skits they create. 
•Broadway Bound,' playing at Truman-O'Rourke "Broadway Bound," under Michael Leavitt's adept 
Theatre has Pegusus Players Martin Bedoian and direction, is a well-modulated, sensidvc look at a family in 
Brian McCaskill playing quickwitted brothers who want ^ Q {hroes of ^^ cnangcS( ft w m mn mro ugh Nov. 1 1 at 
to be radio writers. ^c center, 1 145 W. Wilson, Chicago. 

BE A CARMEL ACHIEVER 

...We'll Teach You How. 

•EMPHASIS ON AESTHETIC, CULTURAL, 
ETHICAL, INTELLECTUAL, PHYSICAL 
AND SPIRITUAL DEVELOPMENT 




Quickwitted brothers 

•Broadway Bound,' playing at Truman-O'Rourke 



Lump Sum Distribution Seminar 



l%M| 



iplfit betteilotpayl 
Ipixes or ^i»iP 



eisae 






This free seminar may well help you save 

hundredf-pcrhapa thoiuandi-of your retirement 

dollars. Th'u comprehensive review of retirement plan 

distributions can show you whether it ii better to pay taxes 

now—using special incomc-avcraging-or to take advantage of 

the tax deferral of an IRA rollover. 

Dale: Wed., Nov. 14, 1990 
Time: 5:15 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. 
Place: Comfort Inn-Parkway Restaurant 
Rt. 120, Waukcgan 

Admission U free but scats are limited. Hcscrve your place 
today by calling Tom Paulson. 

Tom Paulson c • jj ^ r «*f , Ii] 

i Dean Wmor Reynolds, Inc. Member SIPC DEAN WJTXER 



ALL MOVIES & TIMES START FRIDAY, 

MfTTMHTm 



ANTIOCH THEATRE 

37B 1AM SI ANMOCH 
39i 0?lb 



$1 50 SCATS 

ALL shows 



MEMPHIS BELLE (PG13) 



LtBERTYVILLE 1 & 2 
708 N MILWAUKEE 
UBERTYVIUE - 362-3011 



FRI.. MON.-THURS, 6:45-9 
SAT. & SUN. 2:l5-4:30-6:45-9 



M .50 ALL SCATS-ALL SNOWS 

PRESUMED , nv 
INNOCENT *"' 

FRI. MON.-THURS. 6:30-9 
SAT. & SUN. 1:30-4-6:30-9 



S 3 50 

ADULTS 

$2°° 



S 2°° (CHILD) 
(11 & UNDER) 



SAT. & SUN. FIRST 
AFTERNOON SHOW 
JIM BELUSHI 

MR. DESTINY (P613) 

FRI.. MON.-THURS. 6:45-8:45 
SAT. & SUN. 2-4:l5*:4S-8:45 



HOUSES 



SUNDAY, 
NOVEMBER 11, 
1:00-3:00 PM 

TUESDAY, 
NOVEMBER 20, 
7:00-9:00 PM 



a sound investment In your cNld's future 



•CURRICULUM TO FIT THE STUDENTS' NEEDS 

•COMPETITIVE ATHLETIC PROGRAMS FOR 
MALES AND FEMALES 

•STUDENTS FROM OVER 50 COMMUNITIES 
THROUGHOUT AND BEYOND LAKE COUNTY 

•97% OF GRADUATES GO TO COLLEGE 

•AVERAGE ACT SCORES OF 21 .6 

•OVER '2,7 MILLION IN SCHOLARSHIPS 
AWARDED TO 90 GRAUDATES 

*2 NATIONAL MERIT SEMIFINAUSTS; 
7 COMMENDED STUDENTS IN CLASS.OF 91 

•90-91 TUITION: *2,455 

•ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIPS AND FINANCIAL 
ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE 



For more information call: 
Mr. Michael Flttglbbons 
(708)566-3000 

One Carmel Parkway 

(Route 176 between Mundeiein and Libertyville) 

Mundelein, IL 60060 



artne\ 

High School 



A NATIONAL EXEMPLARY SCHOOL AWARD RECIPIENT 
U.S. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION CERTIFICATE OF MERIT 




j I New Homeowners •♦. 

Plan Your Landscaping Now 
For Next Spring! 

With Budget Landscape you'll get a full service 

landscape contractor featuring quality landscape design 

and construction at a price you can afford. 



\ 



Call Now 
For Your 

No 
Obligation 
ESTIMATE 

(414)694-1188 



Budget 

Landscape 



Contractors 

Locally owned and operated 




) 



It 
car 
sorr 

cou 

StOI 
WOI 

ccn 
and 
wh 
A 
abc 
ihii 
lha 
pic 
lio 
bit 
du 
inc 
sui 
wi 

t 

gc 
tn 
in 
In 
Sf 
of 

C£ 
fli 

Pi 
n; 

o 

at 



■ 2aLok0l{ind.N«wlpop«fS 



Friday, Nov«mb«r 9, 1990 



)f 

rs 
in 

iy 

;pt 
in 
at 




LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' 



UTO 




(708)223-8161 



\! 



ART 



Several tips to find a competent mechanic 



• 



It's autumn and time for 
car maintenance. While 
some people jump in, make 
countless trips to auto parts 
stores and do their own 
work, other motorists con- 
centrate on football games 
and fall leaves, wishing the 
whole issue would go away. 

Whatever your feelings 
about car maintenance, one 
thing is certain, vehicles 
that are not serviced and 
prepared for winter condi- 
tions stand a good chance of 
breaking down sometime 
during the cold months. An 
inconvenience during the 
summer, a breakdown in the 
winter could be deadly. 

To help vehicle owners 
get their cars and light 
trucks ready for winter driv- 
ing, the non-profit National 
Institute for Automotive 
Service Excellence (ASE) 
offers the following care 
care tips and advice about 
finding competent auto re- 
pair. Some of the mainte- 
nance tips are easy to do, 
others may require a skilled 
auto technician. 

1. Whether or not you 
plan to do the work your- 
self, read your owner's 
manual. In addition to con- 



taining information about 
the vehicle's components, 
the manual lists the manu- 
facturer's recommended ser- 
vice intervals. Follow these 
schedules. 

2. If you simply aren't 
the do-it-yourself type, find 
a good repair shop and be- 
come a regular customer. 
Among the way to identify 
a reputable establishment: 
Word-of-mouth recommen- 
dations, a good record with 
local consumer groups, the 
availability of modem 
equipment, a courteous 
staff, basic orderliness, the 
presence of customer service 
awards, professional diplo- 
mas and certificates, and . 
signs of advanced training. 

Shop policies should be 
posted or someone should 
be willing to explain them 
to you. 

3. An increasingly popu- 
lar way to judge the 
competence of individual 
mechanics is to look for 
standardized credentials. - 
Certification is especially 
useful to consumes who do 
not already know a compe- 
tent mechanic. 

The National Institute for 
Automotive Service Exccl- 



Loud turn signal 
for hearing impaired 

Driving down the road, 
you are ready to turn left. 
You see an oncoming car, 
with the turn signal 
blinking. 

Do you turn, or has the 
driver just forgotten to turn 
the signal off? 



can be obtained at 
automotive retail outlets 
around the country. 



lence (ASE) is unique in 
offering the only industry- 
wide credential for automo- 
tive technicians. Techni- 
cians certified by ASE have 
passed national competency 
exams and have at least two 
years of on-the-job experi- 
ence. Tests are given semi- 
annually at over 400 loca- 
tions. 

Certified technicians wear 
blue and white shoulder in- 
signia and carry personalized 
credentials listing their spe- 
cialties (brakes, engine re- 
pair, and so on). Employers 
often display technicians' 
ASE credentials in the cus- 
tomer service area and post 
an ASE sign on the 
premises. 

There are about 235,000 
ASE-ccrtified technicians 
nationwide in dealerships, 
service stations, independent 
garages, etc. 

4. Windshield wipers 
should be inspected and new 
blades installed if the old 
ones show signs of wear. 
The washer fluid reservoir 
should be filled with a good 
grade of washer solvent ca- 
pable of resisting freezing. 
Never add engine ami-freeze 
to the washer reservoir, it 
can splash and ruin you ve- 
hicle's finish. 

5. Give your car a good 
washing and thorough wax- 
ing to help protect its finish 
from the road salts and 
chemicals you will un- 
doubtedly encounter. 

6. Headlights, turn sig- 



How many times have 
you opted for the second 
answer and been right? You 
were probably annoyed with 
the driver, but at least a 
potential accident was 
avoided. 

However, many times 
the blinking flasher has not 
been "forgotten" by a 
careless driver. 
Unfortunately, it could be 
that because of having some 
degree of hearing 
impairment, the driver just 
was not able to hear the . 
turn signal flashing. 

j Fortunately, there is a 
flasher on the market today 
which has been engineered 
to give a 90 decibel clicking 
sound — more than twice as 
loud as regular flashers — 

. which helps warn the driver 
of the flashing turn signal. 

Ideal Div. of Parker 
Automotive, a manufacturer 
of automotive flashers, 
thermostats and hose 
clamps, has designed the 
loud flasher as a safely 
device to help guard against 
unknowingly, or falsely, 
signalling turns to other 
drivers. 

These loud turn signal 
flashers replace existing 12- 
volt, two terminal flasher 
units and fit most American 
cars and light trucks. They 



-* "Zj 



FREE PARIS' 
FREE LABOR 



'J-V„ 



Ford maintains that the best car 
repair guarantee in America is one 
that money carit buy 

After 90 days, most car repair guarantees crumble. But 
not the Lifetime Service Guarantee. 

With the Lifetime Service Guarantee, you get what you 
don't pay for. Here's how it works. 

Once you pay for a covered repair at any participating 

Ford or Lincoln-Mercury 

dealer nationwide, the bill 

will be stamped as an LSG 

^£* repair. Then, if the same 

5^ repair ever needs to be 




WitkLSGT^ 
you'll n*vc r pay for 
a covered repair twice. 



done again, just show your 
receipt and well fix it free 
for as long as you own your 
car. Free parts. Free labor. 
For life. It's that simple.. 



The Lifetime Service Guarantee is America's best car 
repair guarantee because It covers virtually everything 
except normal wear and maintenance items like wiper 
blades and tires. And It's 
available only to Ford, 
Lincoln and Mercury owners. 
So ask us for a copy of the 
Lifetime Service Guarantee. 



QUALITY CARE • 
FOR QUALITY CARS 




•it bOU> H 
R0U T F '2 



FOXfLAKE 



FORD 



MERCURY 



brake lights should be 
checked and replaced, if 
burned ouL 

7. A weak battery and 
loose or corroded cables arc 
certain to cause trouble in 
colder weather when you 
will need maximum crank- 
ing power. 

Clean cables and battery 
posts, tighten all connec- 
tions. The alternator drive 
belt should be inspected for 
tightness and condition. 
Replace if glazed or frayed. 

8. Tires should be in- 
spected for nicks, cuts, tread 
wear and proper pressure. 
Let the tires cool down be- 
fore measuring the air pres- 
sure. Cupping or uneven 
wear indicates worn parts or 
an alignment/balancing 
problem which should be 
corrected at a good shop. 

9. The engine cooling 
system needs an inspection. 
Check your radiator hoses 
for cracking and swelling. 
Look for leaks at hose con- 
nections. 

If it's been more than two 
years, drain, flush and refill 
your radiator with the ap- 
propriate mix of 
coolant/anu-frecze. 

10. It is wise to examine 
the exhaust system for 
overall condition and rust- 
through. Inspect your trunk 
and floor boards for small 
holes, too, since a leaking 
exhaust system could spell 
trouble for occupants of 



1 1 . If you have noticed a 
change in your brakes 
(pulsations, longer stopping 
distances, etc.), have them 
examined. 

12. If you must drive in 
extreme weather, pack a 
survival kit. Include such 
items as blankets, boots, a 
small shovel, tire chains 
and a container of gravel or 



tightly closed vehicles. 
kitty litter for traction, 
emergency flares, a good 
flashlight, and perhaps even 
some freczc-dried food and 
bottled water. A small CB 
radio is a wise investment. 
13. Finally, do not forget 
the two items thai everyone 
seems to put off: Oil 
change and tune-up. 



PRE SNOW 
SPECIAL! 

THINK SNOW 



WRANGER HARD TOP WITH SNOW PLOW 




'90 JEEP WRANGLER 4x4 

Automatic, Air Conditioning, Power 
Steering, Power Brakes, Big 6 Cylinder, 
Tilt, Alum. Wheels., Rear Wiper, New 
Western Plow. 

M3.995 

Over 60 4x4s In Stock ■ N\ Makes and Models, 



«< * 



berty 

p Eagle Yugo «/ 



Bukk Jeep Eagle Yugo m* 

Serving No'lTiffin lllinoil f Ol ?"> V Q 

1000 E PARK AVE (RTE 1 76) L1BERTYV1LLE 



362-2683 



"COUPON 1 



AT VICTOR, WE MAKE IT 
INEXPENSIVE TO SERVICE YOUR FORD 



1 




Motorcraft SUB 

• TUNE-UP SPECIAL • 

FREE SPARK PLUGS 

WITH ANY VICTOR TUNE-UP 
Repair Order No. 



■tit --l._.f ^L 

MCI mi ill 




Present This Coupon At Time of Write-Up 
ANY APPLICABLE TAXES EXTRA VALID THRU NOVEMBER 1 6, 1 990 

VICTOR FORD RT. 12 WAUCONDA 526-5541 
•■■■■■■■■COUPONiaiNianiamNiN 



J 



WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS 



DODGE D=IOO 

■ V8, tong bed, air, power windows & locks, 
big mirrors, two tone paint, mag wheels, 
oversize tires. 

LIST PRICE. .......... 16,056 

SANDY'S DISCOUNT -3547 

REBATE.. -2000 

YOUR PRICE. 1 Of 9 5 9 




Stock No. 9056-0 



$24378 



MO. 



SANDY McKIE & SONS 

Chrysler, Plymouth, Dodge Trucks 
91 S. Rte. 12-Fox Lake, IL 

708-587-6471 



Friday, Novtmbt* 9, 1990 



Lake tond Nwmpapori 21 



~,mr*tt m mm 1 1 1 ' tan* w««Mm>*s^ 






1 I I '■ 






County Election News 



Depke holds edge 
in chairman race 



by BILL SCHROEDER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Voters helped thin the ranks of candidates 
for Lake County Board chairman in a 
battle that is getting earnest now that the 
general election is history. 

Electors in Democratic Dist. 2 of 
Waukcgan and North Chicago dumped 
veteran Republican Matthew F, "Matt" 
Miholic in favor of two Democrats, 
Stanley J. Pekol, a former board member, 
and Angclo D. Kyle. 

Miholic was expected to make a bid for 
the chairmanship that will be decided the 
first Monday of December by a reorganized 
board with a lot of new Republican faces 
and four Democrats put into office 
Tuesday. 

With Miholic, a resident of Lake Bluff, 
derailed, the chairman's contest is expected 
to center in Dist. 5 of Warren Township, 
Liberty ville Township and part of Vernon 
Township where Republicans Carol . 
Calabrcsa and Robert "Bob" Depke, 
supervisor of Warren Township, were 
elected to two-year terms as were all the 
candidates Tuesday as the county gets 
ready for rcdistricting. 

Hold-over Dist. 5 Rep. James Dolan, 
long-lime board representative, has let it 
be known that he's ready to ascend to the 
chairmanship as has another Dist. 5 hold- 
over, Andrea Moore. Both are Libertyvillc 
residents. 

Thus, the stage is set for an all Dist. 5 
battle for the chairmanship between 
Depke, a former chairman; Dolan and 
Moore, 

After garnering a nomination last spring, 
the crafty veteran Depke quietly has been 
lining up support all summer and is rated 
the favorite as Tuesday's returns are 
analyzed. He has plenty of political IOU's 

to cash and is looking for support from 
Republican regulars elected in the general 
election. 



Voters went for recognized leaders 
Tuesday in electing County Board 
representatives. Robert M. Buhai of 
Highland Park, a newcomer in county 
politics, but a popular former mayor, won 
a scat from Dist. I. The board newcomers 
also include Dist. 6 Rep. Colin McRae, 
former mayor of Mundclcin. 

Dist. 4 voters in north Waukcgan and 
Zion split their tickets to elected Democrat 
Bertha Org in, a former board member, and 
Republican Jim LaBcllc, an incumbent 
and former chairman. In the process, 
veteran Democrat Samuel E. Payne Sr., 
one of two blacks on the board, was 
retired 



Following are County Board results: 

Dist. I— 
Robert M. Buhai, Dcm, 13,552 
Steven Warren Mandcl, Dem 11,938 
Edna J. Schade, Rep, 12,926 
John G. Janowick, Rep, 10,251 

Dist. 2-- 
Angclo D. Kyle, Dcm, 4,858 
Stanley J. Pekol, Dem, 5,141 
"Jeff Jcffcrs, Rep, 3,724 
Matthew F. Miholic, Rep, 3,969 

Dist. 3— 
Samuel E. Payne, Dem, 7,984 
Bertha M. Ogrin, Dcm, 8,298 
Jim LaBclle, Rep, 8,419 
Bonnie Murphy, Rep, 7,119 

Dist. 4— 
Julia E. Edwards, Dem 9,352 
Larry Lcafblad, Rep, 1 1,836 
Charlotte "Char" Kiesgen, Rep, 11,581 

Dist. 5— 
Maurine E. Moore, Dem, 11,209 
Robert W. Depke, Rep, 15,249 
Carol Calabrcsa, Rep, 17,672 

Dist. 6— 
Elizabeth "Beth" Gcuzendam.Dem, 

11,833 

Colin L. McRae, Rep, 16,289 

Robert L. Grever, Rep, 16,532 



Calabresa leads vote 
in County Board race 




by JOSEPH SOULAK 
Lakeland Newspapers 

This week's election was good to both 
Carol Calabresa of Libertyvillc and Robert 
Depke of Warren Twp. The two candidates 
for the County Board in Dist. 5 were eas- 
ily voted into office for two years. 

They bested Democratic challenger 
Maurine Moore of Lake Bluff who got a 
respectable 1 1,209 votes or 25.40 of those 
cast in this race. 

Calabrcsa, seeking her second term, led 
the race with 17,672 votes or 40.05 per- 
cent. Depke got 15,249 votes or 34.55 
pcrccnL 

Both will serve only two years until 
1992 when reapportionment will force re- 
election of the entire 24- member board. 
The salary is $30,000-plus annually, ris- 
ing to $32,000 by 1992. 

Calabrcsa, an environmentalist who 
served on the Libertyvillc Twp. board 
when the state's first open-space district 
was organized, has won a strong follow- 
ing based on her land preservation zeal. 
Once tagged as a an understudy to F.T. 
"Mike". Graham when he was township 
supervisor, Calabresa has shaken than 
image. 

Depke, who previously served on the 
County Board for eight years, already has 
an agenda for his return to office in De- 
cember. He wants to be board chairman, a 
position he held for two years previously. 
Depke's two challenges will come from 
incumbent board members James Dolan 
and Andrea Moore, both of Liberty ville. 
Moore has been quietly campaigning since 



board chairman in the 150 year history of 
Lake County. 

Depke is pro-development and has the 
financial and political backing of Lake 
County developers and realtors. Winning a 
County Board scat makes him an auto- 
matic member of the Forest Preserve 
Dist. He has already stated he will pro- 
mote a new land-buying policy. This in- 
cludes canceling some acquisitions desig- 
nated in recent months. He also wants to 
develop property already acquired rather 
than buy more land. 

While on the board before Depke was 
highly critical of the Lake County Health 
Dcpt., its powers and attempt to extend its 
powers. He has expressed a strong desire 
to curb what he believes is a growing 
level of bureaucracy. 

Mettawa gives 
OK to changes 

Mettawa voters gave over- 
whelming approval to two special 
questions on last Tuesday's bal- 
lot. 

The home rule question won 
110 to 51 or a 68-32 percent 
margin. This change in the vil- 
lage constitution will help the 
mostly-rural community grow 
into the 21st century. 

The second question of adopt- 
ing a moratorium on all non-resi- 
dential zoning in the village or to 
be annexed also was approved by 
almost the same margin, 109-45. 




Hess celebrates victory 

Lake County Clerk Linda Hess, left, and Lake County Democratic Party Chairman 
Betty Ann Moore show Hess backers the latest donkey added to Hess' 
collection. Hess easily defeated Republican Paul Chung for re-election 
Tuesday. - Photo by Steve Peterson. 

Couple knew early Hess 
was special candidate 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Lakeland Newspapers 

When Hank and Leana Malak first met 
Linda Hess, Hess had just moved to Lake 
County and was a little-known precinct 
committeeman. 

"When we met her for the fust time, we 
liked what she stood for and said , 'we have 
to get her elected'," Leana Malak said. 

At just past midnight Wednesday, trie 
Malaks joined in with Hess backers as she 
emerged from her office at Lake County 
Building to a round of applause. 

Hess earned her third term as Lake 
County Clerk by easily defeating Dr. Paul 
Chung, 60.21 to 39.79 percent. 

"My first two terms I won with 51 
percent, so this time I was committed not 
to have a squeaker," Hess said. 

The Malaks, Gurnee residents, looked on 
as Hess enjoyed the spotlight For they 
were, closer to Lake County's only 
Democrat to hold county-wide office well. 
Hess is always welcome at the Malak 
residence. 

"We like to call ourselves her Lake 
County mother and father," Hank Malak, 
clad with a "Hess" slicker on his back and 
button on his hat, said. 

The Malaks are no strangers to politics, 
even before they knew this Democrat from 
Virginia. They had been active in mayoral 
campaigns in North Chicago in the 1940s. 

Hank Malak said signs of Democratic 
candidates in Lake County were damaged 
long before the rain just prior to election 
day. 

Hess called on campaign reforms. 

She said the primary election should be 
held in September instead of March. 

In addition to her mandate from voters, 
Hess had a big grin when she accepted a 
present from workers. It was another 
donkey doll to add to her collection. 

A few feet away, Lake County 
Republican Chairman Robert Churchill 
spent the evening closely by the telephone 
and the computer at the Republican table. 

This was the fust election for Churchill 
since he assumed his position as boss of 



Lake County Republicans. "Everybody 
wants you to be an working member of 
their campaign," Churchill said Sunday. 

One of the more unusual requests 
Churchill had to fulfill was to track down 
a case of Eggo waffles. The waffles were a 
symbol of Edgar's cam.paign in the 
closing days, as he charged Neil Hartigan 
with changing his position or "waffling". 

Churchill took a break at Edgar 
headquarters in Waukegan Sunday after 
Edgar visited there for one of his final 
rallies. 

For his race, Churchill said his 61 to 38 
percent margin over Henry Marquard was 
per track record. 

"Henry Marquard should never hold a 
public office. He has a total disregard for 
the truth," Churchill charged. 

"We put together a decent political 
organization in five months. We ran 
because we did not think someone should 
be unopposed,." Marquard said 

Fundraising was the hardest part of his 
rookie campaign, and Marquard said the 
loss showed the power of the incumbency. 

Will Marquard be heard from in the 
political spectrum again? "I'm not ruling 
anything in or anything out," he said. 

Relieved: that's what Lake County 
Conorner Barbara Richardson was after 
voters rejected a bid to have her office and 
that of recorder of deeds appointed. "It 
gives more responsibility to the voters to 
be the hirer and firer," she said. 

Welcome home: Fred Foreman was at 
the Lake County Building Tuesday, as 
usual. Now he is stale's attorney for the 
northern district of Illinois, but the Warren 
Twp. High School graduate has not 
forgotten his roots. "It was. a very clean 
election. There were few incidents of vole 
fraud," he said. 

Welcome aboard: Larry Lcafblad of 
Highland Lake topped the field in the Lake 
County Dist. 4 race. "I'm running because 
of her," Lcafblad said, pointing to daughter 
Alice. Alice and Dad then raised their arms 
jointly in the traditional victory symbol. 




Jewelry • Coins • Stamps 




All jewelry and diamonds sold at discount prices - shop & compare 

Complete line of quality jewelry 

•1 4 kt gold jewelry sold by weight -Estate jewelry bough: & sold : 
•Complete inventory of rare coins, stamps & supplies ■ 
•Appraisals in house or your house. 
FREE VERBAL APPRAISAL ON TUES. & SAT. 



^v«>. 



frwtaj 1 * 
Cash 



WE BUY SELL & TRADE stamps, diamonds, gold, silver, platinum, jewelry & coins 



I 



n 

F 
I 

s 

^ 

i 

i 






27N.Rt.12 
Fox Lake 




587-5334 H 



Mort-Frl. 
10:006:00 pm 
Sat 10:004:00 



p.m 



2 



V'' ' || 



j f» ;n-t i|i ,M , .^ T j - r^^^.^wy^ffg^^-^g ji 



iUMfr-'-- ■•|I * ^f^!|l 




■HMMMHIIII 



■ -'^; ■"'."-■;" 




— ?' n umiwwiiiar.vu.iv . 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



n 

> 
n 



xiy 
of 

> 

5StS 

>wn 
re a 
the 
gan 

g". 
Igar 
tfter 
final 

o38 
was 

»ld a 
libr 

tical 

ran 

tould 

if his 

d the 
jncy. 

n the 
uling 

* 

sunty 
after 
leand 
d. "It 
ers to 



was at 
ay, as 
or the 
Varren 
is not 
' clean 
af vote 



i: 









!| 



& coins 



Start national search for chief 



A national search is underway to select 
the first director of the Lake County 
Stormwatcr Management Planning 
Committee, which has been given the task 
to implement a cohesive county-wide 
drainage program and eliminate flooding. 

Meeting in special session at the College 
of Lake County, the committee approved 
hiring Paul A. Resume Ltd., Lake Bluff, 
to conduct a search to fill the post paying 
approximately $60,000 per year. 

Reaume was selected from four firms 
making presentations to the committee 
headed by Mayor Richard A. Wclton of 
Gumce. 

It is anticipated that a director will be 
named in 90 to 120 days. 

The committee ran into a fire storm of 
public criticism on its first selection, 
Edward Gcick of Elkorn, Wis., former 
administrator of Lake Zurich. Gcick 
withdrew after public debate over a sexual 
harrassment suit brought against him. 
while employed in Lake Zurich. Critics 
also found fault with Geick's autocratic 
management style. 

While the search is on, organization of 
watershed management boards, each with a 
chairman and vice chairman, will 
continue. 

There will be four separate boards, each 
serving one of the county's four 
watersheds, to identify problems, work out 
a budget, select a technical committee and 
coordinate drainage and flood control work 
with the overall committee. 

The third of the watershed meetings was 
held last week at Fox Lake for the Fox 
River watershed; second was at Grayslakc 
for the DesPIaincs River watershed. An 
earlier meeting was held for the North 
Branch of the Chicago River, the smallest 
watershed, which extends into the county 
along the Lake-Cook county tine. Final 
watershed meeting — for Lake Michigan — 



will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15 
at the Lake Bluff Public Safety Building. 

Carroll Schaal from the Dept. of 
Planning, Zoning and Environmental 
Quality is serving as staff person, said 
hopes are to have office space and 
engineering help by March or April, about 
the same time the new director is named. 

Watershed officers must be either elected 
village officials or County Board members 
as required by statute. 

Mayor Marvin Smith of Grayslakc and 
Mayor Carl Schrimpf of Round Lake 
Beach were the only village officials in 
attendance at the DesPIaincs meeting. 
Dist. 5 County Board Rep. James Dolan 
of Liberty ville was the only County Board 
member at the meeting. 

Schaal explained that the committee is 
empowered to collect fees, levy fees in 
lieu of detention deficiencies and recapture 
fees when building is necessary. "We need 
a variety of funding sources," Schaal 
declared. 

A county-wide stormwater lax will be 
divided on the basis of "watershed equity," 
Schaal stated pointed out. 

Watershed boards will be developing 
five-year plans for presentation to the 
overall SMPC for budgeting. 

"We'll be looking at maintenance, water 
quality and future needs," he explained at 
the CLC meeting. 

SMPC staff already has done 
considerable planning on the DesPIaincs 
tributaries such as Bull Creek(Libcrtyville 
area), Aptakisic Crcek( south end of 
county), Indian Creek(Vernon Township), 
Buffalo Crcek(Long Grove and Buffalo 
Grove) and Mill Crcek(central county and 
north county areas) plus the Newport 
Drainage Ditch. 

Project priorities will depend on need, 
population served and cost, the staff aide 
declared 



Various units of government will be 
invited to participate in maintaining rain 
and flood gauges as a data base is built. 
Schaal pointed out considerable 
information already is available from state 
agencies like the Geological Survey. 

Editor's note: This article was 
prepared on the basis of coverage 
at the DesPlaines and Fox River 
watershedl meetings. 

At the Fox River meeting held at Fox 
Lake Community Center, Schaal 
emphasized that a quorum of 25 percent 
has been established for the watershed 
boards to do business. Since there arc 32 
potential members for the Fox River 
board, eight representatives can do 
business. . 

Mayor Schrimpf mentioned that early 
budgeting is critical. "Typically, all the 
money available to agencies like is not 
used. We should earmark our dollars as 
early as possible." 

Schaal remarked that shifting money 
from one watershed to another might be 



feasible, but County Board Dist. 5 Rep. 
Suzi Schmidt of Lake Villa pointed out 
that this was not the intent of the County 
Board. 

Schaal said considerable data already is 
available on the Flint Crcek(Barrington 
area) and Squaw Crcck(central county) 
basins because of their size. The county 
is receiving good cooperation from the 
U.S. Geological Survey in building 
models on rainfall and drainage through 
strategic positioning of rain gauges. 

"A top priority in the Fox River basin 
will be ovcrbank flooding. I don't see a 
high priority for silting problems like 
Tower Lake because of the large lots of an 
estate subdivision," Schaal added. 

Asked about controls in the SMPC 
ordinance to control large scale 
developments from creating flooding and 
environmental problems, Schaal described 
the ordinance as "restrictive." He said 
SMPC will be able to prevent large scale 
disruption to drainage and wildlife imposed 
by careless development. 






*• •• *• •• •* •• •• •• ** •* •* •* 
• x£fQ Readings By Monica *^ * 

Jj Astrology Readings E.S.P. Psychic Readings Tarot Cards Palm Readings 
"5 I give never failing advice upon all matters of life, such as love, courage, marriage, divorce, W 
■W business transactions of ail kinds. I never fail to re-unite the separated, or cause speedy and *& 
^ happy marriages. I lift you out of sorrow and trouble and start you on the path of happiness ^l 
jl, and prosperity. There is no heart so sad and dreary that I cannot bring sunshine into it. All . 
jj readings are treated with complete privacy and confidentiality. , J 

* 7nR/83ft-fizr* A ?20 reading Is half price- iA 

* Can for Appointment: 70B Xntioch IL IH you irontlonthlsad. I* 
• •• *• •• •• ** •• •* ****** *• * 






And Here's How It Works: 



> CHRISTMAS CASH is a special kind of 
money. You will receive CHRISTMAS CASH 
dollars at participating Antioch merchants 
from Nov. 10 through Dec. 15, 1990. 

> These CHRISTMAS CASH dollars are to be used by 
you at any other participating merchants in 

Antioch for goods or services. Dollars expire 12/25/90. 



It Pays To Shop In Antioch! 
VISIT THESE PARTICIPATING MERCHANTS FOR COMPLETE DETAILS 



ACCENT UNIFORMS 

391 Lake St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-4570 

ANTIOCB FAMILY SPORT CTR. 

893 Main St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-5584 

ANTIOCH SCHWINN CYCLERY 

890 Main St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-6500 




DOLLY'S SECOND SHOWING 

402 Lake St. - Antioch 
(708)395-6050 

FLO'S FAMILY HAIR CARE 

945 Main St. • Antioch 
< (708)395-3910 

HEALTH SYSTEMS FITNESS CTR. 

750 W. Hwy. 173 • Antioch 
(708)395-1132 

INNOVATIVE SCREEN PRINTING 

544 Main St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-7463 



J.J. BLINKERS 

896 Main St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-3770 

JACKIE'S CARD SHOP 

928 Main St. • Antioch 
(708)395-1555 

KING'S PHARMACY 

939 Main St. • Antioch 
(708)395-0022 

SEARS IN ANTIOCH 

504 Orchard St. • Antioch 
(708) 395-5847 





TULIP PATCH 

390 Lake St. • Antloc 
395-7331 



Friday, Novtmbw 9, 1990 



■ ... 



lakeland Ntwipapwr 1 23 



FOR THE BEST 

IN SPAS, 

SAUNAS & 

SWIMMING 

POOLS, IT'S 



«% 




2'Mm'jS' 



TRUCK 
TOPS 

* Bedliners 

* Running 
Boards 

* Tonneau 
Covers 

* Hitches 



POOL&SPA. Inc. 

550 N. Green Bay Rd. 
Waukegan 

708-244-4505 

CLOSED TUESDAYS 




IcJaeKe- 

Women's & Children's 

Come visit us 

at our new 

location 



Grand Ave. & 
Green Bay Rd. 
Waukegan, IL 
(708)662-6222 




ETHELS PLACE 

"The Farm Stand" 

'Same Smile and 
Location Jot 47 years' 



438-4440' 



PROCTOR'S 
FLORAL 

OF LIBERTYVILLE 



411 S. Milwaukee Ave. 
Libertyville 

(708)362-2010 ^ 



OPEN SUNDAY 10-3 





540 S. RANDRD. (RT 12) 

WAUCONOA. IU 00064 • SINCE 19K 

(708) 526-5151 



r 




NO OTHER BOOT 
HAS KEPT SO 
MANY PEOPLE 

COMFORTABLE... 

„o\ier$ohmy 
mles...andyems. 

9P0RT BOOTS 

an 

HOURS M^FIO-8; SAT. 9-5 

1902 GRAND AVE. 

WAUKEGAN, IL 

336-1447 



•SHOES 



feces 



%M 



Everybody's talking about 
Sandy's Service Dept 




1990 FIVE-STAR 

sawtce quality awafio 

•The Service Professionals' 

TRY US. . . 

You'll Be Glad You Did! 

Sandy McKie 
& Sons 

91 S. Rt. 12, Fox Lake 

I 587-6473 




JSK.1 HAfTLEY BM/nttQN / YAMAHA I 



0) 

Motorcycle, 

Snowmobile 

ATV's 

& 

Scooters 



708-662-4500 

HOURS' 

MON.-FRI.10AM.-8P.M. 

SAT.10A.M.-5P.M. 

SUN.10A.M.-3P.M. 

1424 BELV1DERE ROAD (RT. 120) 

WAUKEGAN 




Your Car 

Track & Van 

Center 




Register 
To Win 



V/EWAHTYOURBUSINESSI 

Sandy McKie & Sons 
91 S.m. 12, Fox Lake 

(708) 587-6471 



WIN AT LOTTO 

Personalized Numbers 
Scientifically chosen 
for best chance to win. 
Our business is game 
theory and probability. 

Send M2, Self Addressed 

Stamped Envelope 

and 

Date of girth 

FOR ONE YEAR SUPPLY 

TO: 

William G. White, Ph.D. 
3567 B. Grand Ave. 

Suite 320 
Gurnee, IL 60031 



REGISTER TO WIN 



Every Store Has A Winner! 



NU-DIAMOND 
GLASS 

39 S. Rt. 12, Fox Lake 

(across from McDonald's) 

(708) 587-2226 



It's Home 

Improvement Timet 

Replace those 

•Doors 

•Windows 

•Storm Doors 
Save energy !1 

%^ 

HAVE A SMASHING DAY! 



OFF 

All repairs 
with this ad 

ARRINGTON 
AUTOMOTIVE 

308 10th Street 

Waukegan, IL 

662-1936 



LlNDSEY 

Chiropractic 
Clinic ^^ 



***** 



We accept 
Call Us 1 MOST 

1SLAX» LAKE I»LAZA 

(Next To Hardccs) 
ISLAND LAKE 



r Maria's Hair"j 
i& Nail Designs i 

[PERM SPECIALS I 
i 



long tut sllghty high* 
Senior dizeos 30% off 
regular pdo* ol Ml «*vle# 
| expire* Nwember 16.1990 



hdi 

oonsu. 

out I 



I 



8M 



Liquidation 

Sale 

Everything 

Must Go. 

1/2 OFF 

Furniture Outlet 

Center 
1710 Sheridan Rd. 
North Chicago, IL 





^ 



487-1111 



r 
i 

i 
i 
i 

i 
i 

i 



FREE GIFT FREE CURLING 
WITH ANY IRON WITH ANY 
NAIL SERVICE PERMANENT 



I 



SehaUi 
Espand 
'BwtyishsppMSsihwfMs'&beaiifii* \ 



-I I 



Present this ad for 

additional 

10% Discount 

Phone 360-1117 
4606 Old Grand Ave., Gurnee 



■ touo via vsranu hvc, uuiiicc • 



iXLlk-a 



MUNDELEIN 

FRAME HOUSE 

& GALLERY 

Custom Frames, 
Mats, Prints 

*10 Off Framing 

With This Ad 

To 12-1-90 

425 N. Lake St. 
Rt. 45, Mundelein 

566-0090 



Order Your 

Holiday Dessert! 

Nowl 




On Routt 83 
Just North of RollliwRd. 

Round Uk* Beach, I. 
(706)223-7010 






TREVOR I 
MINI MART 

'standard) 

Hwy. C, Trevor, Wl 
414-862-2825 

HOURS:M-Sat.6a.m.-10p.m. 
Sun.7a.m.-10p.m. 




WORLDS OF 
LIGHTING 

THE LIGHTING STORE 

FROM ONE ROOM TO 

WHOLE HOUSE. 

Stop in & see 
our store, 

1137 S. Milwaukee Ave, Ubertyville 
Mon.-Fri. 10-6; SaL 10-5; Sun. 11-5 

362-9710 



Country 
Lanes 

561 Main Street 
Lake Zurich, IL 
708-438-7231 

"Rain, Snow, Sleet or 

Sun, Bowling Is Fun 

For Everyone" 

For a great night out with 

the boys, join the 

Wednesday night men's 

league at 7:50 p.m. 

For Family Fun - Open 

Bowling Friday Nights 



C Louverbrape 



60% 
Off 




j 



2 Week Delivery 



W 840-5537 

767W. MAW STREET 

(CarwolRts.12122) 

VILLAGE SQUARE. LAKE ZURICH 

MON.-THURS. 1M Ffll. 1M, SAT. 10-5 



TRotph ^w'Solbatini's 587-32 1 1 

FRIGATE RESTAURANT 

A Lake County tradition since 1947 '. 
Overlooking Long Lake on Rolline Rd., IngUnde 



OPEN FOR LUNCH DAILY 



Served Tubs, thru Fri. 1 1 am.-t :30 p.m. 
NEW LUNCH SPECIALS 

14" HOMEMADE ft.,M»otn»«t*i my $ fi" 
PIZZA 



or 



H2" PIZZA PLUS HOT i ffi fiWMSS?'»s W a9i) $ft99 
^DELUXE SANDWICH K'**"*™"*" only Hi 

CALL AHEAD. WEIL HAVE IT READY 

UPON YOUR ARRIVAL . 

1 Complimentary Dessert. Valid through 11/16/90. 
Sr. Citizens 10% OFF Special Price _ 



tt^K^M^tt 



24 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday. Navembw 9, 1990 



wmm^m^M^m:- - : 



■■■ 




- 



ewspapers 



ii 



09 

e 






i 



■SSI 

is 
ke 

71 



»n 

>g 

■ 

F 

let 

Rd. 
,IL 

B 

7 

erts 



NOTICES 



Death Notices 



ARMSTRONG 

John Armstrong of 
Mundclcin; Arr. by 
Kristan Funeral Home, 
Mundclcin. 

BALEN 

Lottie A. Balcn of 
North Chicago; An. by 
Salata Funeral Chapel, 
North Chicago. 

BROWN 

Lloyd F. Brown of 
Round Lake Beach; 
Arr. by Justcn's Round 
Lake Funeral Home. 

CARLSON 

Paul A. Carlson of 
Wildwood; Arr. by 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Graystake. 

COPENHARVE 

Allan R. Copcnharve 
of Barrington; Arr. by 
St. Stephen Lutheran 
Church, Antioch. 

DIXON 

William M. Dixon of 
Gumce; Arr. by Marsh 
Funeral Home of 
Gumce. 

EDMONDS 

Rosie Lee Edmonds of 
North Chicago; Arr. by 
Bradshaw and Range 
South Chapel, 

Waukcgan. 



HENDON-PERRY 

Patricia Hcndon-Pcrry 
of Liberty villc; Arr. by 
Bumctt-Danc Funeral 
Home, Libcrtyville. 

JAGE 

George H. Jagc of Bar- 
rington; Arr. by 

Ahlgrim and Sons Fu- 
neral Home, Lake 
Zurich. 

JOHNSON 

Gordon W. Johnson of 
Grayslakc; Arr. by 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslakc. 

KANTNER 

Elmer H. Kantncr of 
Inglcside; Arr. by K.K. 
Hamshcr Funeral 
Home, Fox Lake. 

LESCHER ) 
Richard T. Leschcr of 
Fox Lake; Arr. by 
K.K, Hamshcr Funeral 
Home, Fox Lake. 

O'GALLAGHER 

Daniel J. O'Gallaghcr 
of Libcrtyville; Arr. by 
Burnett Dane Funeral 
Home, Libcrtyville. 

■VALACH 

Christine T. Valach of 
Lake Villa; Arr. by 
K.K. Hamshcr Funeral 
Home, Fox Lake. 



(708)223-8161 




Free 




ELECTROLYSIS - Fa- 
cials, permanent eyeliner 
and eyebrows. Ubertyville 
and Wadsworth. Free con- 
sultation and brochure. 
(703)244-1640. 
1-4-24 

WITNESS TO ACCI- 
DENT • October 10, 1987.- 
Slipped and fell in ALDI 
Store In Round Lake. 
Please contact John 
Sanchez at (708)546-2835 
or (708)546-6684. 
1-47-14 

ATTENTION 
DIETERS!! - Natural 

weight loss. No dieting, no 
exercise. 10 year tested 
formulas now available to 
public. I've lost 15 pounds 
in just three weeks. Call 
nowl (612)935-2436, free 
shipping. 

1-45-14 

THANK YOU - St. Jude 
for favor granted, F.C. 
1-45-48 



Bad Credit? Learn 
exactly how to fix your 
credit report. Get loans, 
credit cards, etc. 
Amazing recorded 
message reveals details 
(312)465-0903. 



GIVE AWAY ■ 6 months 
old tabby cat to good home, 
due to allergies. (708)395- 
2236. 



Pcrnonalft 




Lost & 
Found 




LOST - Long haired gray- 
ish cat near Plstaqua 
Heights. Please call 
(815)363-1068 if found. 
2-45-18 



ADOPTION • Let us help 
each other. Our adopted 4 
year old is looking for a 
permanent playmate. 
Educated, active, devoted 
mom and dad would love to 
make their threesome a 
foursome. Expenses paid. 
Call Beth and Ira collect at 
(708)577-0052. 



Auction* 




Free 




$5000 CREDIT CARD 
Guaranteed! No deposit! 
Free $80 certificate! Also 
no-deposit Visa. No credit 
check! Rush for 
Christmas! 1(600)800- 
5246, anytime. 



GOLD CREDIT CARD 

Visa/MasterCard guar. 
No security deposit. 
$2,500 credit line. 1 
900-226-0049 $24.50 
fee. 



GABEL VVHITMER 

Harold W. Gabcl of M c WhUmcr of 

Antioch; Arr. by Li ndcnhurst; Arr . by 
Strang Funeral Home, s FuncraI HomCi 

Am,ocn - Antioch. 

Obituaries 

Gordon W. Johnson 

age 51 of Grayslakc, Illinois passed away Thursday, 
November 1, 1990 at Condcll Medical .Center, 
Libcrtyville, Illinois. 

He was bom in Chicago on October 16, 1939 and 
had made his home in Grayslakc for over 25 years. 
He was a veteran of U.S. Navy and was a member of 
the Grayslake Volunteer Fire Department for over 
19 years. He was an active member of the Grayslake 
Lions Club. He formerly owned and operated 
Schacfcrs Bakery, Grayslakc and was presently 
employed with Hook Lumber Company, Grayslakc. 

He leaves his wife Lorraine nee Johnson and 1 
son Steven (Andrea) Johnson, Ringwood, Illinois; 
1 brother Roy (Valerie) Johnson, Park Ridge; 5 
nieces and nephews. 

Funeral services were Saturday November 3, 1990 
at STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL, 410 E. Bclvidcre 
Road, Grayslake with the Rev. Lisle J. Kauffman, 
Pastor Calvary Presbyterian Church, Round Lake, 
Illinois officiating. Committal riles at Hillside 
Cemetery, Issaquah, Wash. 

In lieu of flowers, contributions to Grayslake Fire 
Department in his memory would be appreciated. 

Robert Eugene Balser 

age 69 of Fruitland Park, Fla. formerly of Round 
Lake passed away Tuesday, Oct. 23, 1990. 

He was bom in St. James, Minn. Mr. Balser lived 
in the Round Lake area from 1952-1989. He moved 
to Fruitland Park in 1989. He was a retired tool 
grinder and cutter for Armstrong Brothers Tool 
Company in Chicago for more than 44 years. He 
was a member of St. Paul Lutheran Church in Round 
Lake and a member of St. Mark Lutheran Church, 
Lecsburg. Fla. He was a Navy veteran of WW II. 

Survivors include his wife, Margaret; 1 son 
Robert E. of Fern Park; 1 daughter Shirley Bocning 
of Salem, WI; 1 brother Howard of Fruitland Park; 
and 5 grandsons. 

Arrangements were handled by BEYERS 
FUNERAL HOME, Lecsburg. Florida. 



Anything worthwhile 
Is worth working for 

If you are not afraid of 
hardwork with tremendous 
financial rewards, this 
business opportunity may 
be for you. 

Call 

Raymond Wltham 

(708)546-7496 



GIVE AWAY - Kittens to 
good home. Six months old 
and potty trained. (708)546- 
8325 or (708)546-7725. 

GIVE AWAY - 2 Gold 1- 
1/2 year old males, 1 Mufti 
Colored 2-1/2 year old 
female, 1 Black and White 
2-1/2 year old male. Call 
(708)740-0487 anytime. All 
liter trained and good with 
kids. 

3-45-83 
GIVE AWAY > Old upright 
piano, neods much work, 
you move. (708)623-1359. 

3-45-84 
GIVE AWAY - 20' boat 
and 19' boat. (708)356- 
2747. 

3-45-85 
FREE FIREWOOD - For 
the cold winter nights. You 
haul and cut. (708)223- 
2234. 

3-45-86 

GIVE AWAY - Adorable 
puppies, mother AKC 
chocolate lab, father ?. 
(708)587-9102. 

3-45-18 
GIVE AWAY - Cute fuzzy 
kittens, liter trained, good 
homes only. (708)587- 
9102. 



Save BIG $'s 

Listen to News 1220 
WKRS - AM's ACTION 
AUCTION and bid on retail 
merchandise. Shop early 
for Christmas, November 
17,at9:00a.m.1 



"ACTION AUCTION" 

Listen for your chance 
to bid on $1,000's of 
retail merchandise! 
Tune into NEWS 1220 
WKRS-AM. 




Perfect part-lime job for a 
retired or soml-retlred 
gentleman in good physical 
condition. Light delivery work 
and running errands will add 
up to approximately 20 to 24 
hours per week. Will be 
working independently and 
must be flexible enough to 
hefp out il the need arises 
Valid drivers license and 
good driving record a must 
To schedule an interview call 
Lakeland Newspapers 
(708)223-8161 



>> 



[jfr r+i 






"Buddy always was 
the 'take charge' type. 



He still is. .00 years loier. Like the other ntghi. he said; 
Look. Sis. Wnh your salary, and the Kids, you ought to 
have a will insurance policies and pre-ptan your funeral. 
You should take care of these things, it's easy, believe 
me HI help He did, ond u was easy Sometimes it's nice 
having a luiow-it-all kid brother! 

For more Information about funerol pre-planning, 
pleose call. No obligation, of course. 



It/Unpc* mitt, , , caff 



M- 



esaLn; 



Wt\ 



"JA, Wt<yWart M, iU," 



12 N. Plstakee Lake Road, Fox Lake, Illinois 
Phone:(708)587-2100 ■ (815)385-1001 




HelpWantcd 
Parl-TJmc 




UelpWanlcd 
Part-Time 




COOK/KITCHEN 

SUPERVISOR 

$7-$10 per hour. 
Weekends. 

YMCA Camp 

Duncan 

32405 N.Hwy. 12 

Ingieside, IL 

(708)546-8086 



PLAYGROUND & 
LUNCH ROOM 

SUPERVISOR 

Stanton School 

$6.80 per hour. 

Contact 

Stanton School 
(708)587-2535 



SN0WPL0WERS 

OWNER/ 

OPERATORS 

Northshore Area 

Top pay & gas 

Lots of work 

(708)272-1886 



Help Wanted 
Part Time 

Doctor's office, RN, 

Doctor's Assistant, 

Nursing trainee 

or LPN. 

Evenings and some 

Saturdays. Fox Lake 

area. Call 

(708)587-0139 

8 a.m. -10:30 a.m. 

with resume 



PL0WER 



Shovelers & drivers. 
Excellent starting 
pay. Must have own 
truck. Commercia 
plowing only. Mostly 
nights. Call 

(708)5264323 



SUBSTITUTE I 
TEACHERS 

NEEDED 

Round Lake 

Area Schools 

Call 

Carol 

Zmijewski 

at 

(708)546-5522 




an 



^m 



£* 



f 



Happy 23rd Birthday 
Wendi AimS 

- Love Mom 

P.S. How's your new muffler? 





Grandma & Grandpa Bock 

aV Congratulations on your ,n 

• K X , 50th wedding anniversary. " // 

r> * May you have many tgd 

( ''^ more happy years. yk&§ 

\ We loye you both very much. JL 

fev Kyle & Sue ^ 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspapers 25 



* ,-r#r*" , "^ t tfr it ' ' w ' y ' 



*•-•■■ **. 









i 



Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 




HelpWanted 
Part-Time 




HelpWanted 
Part-Time 




FOOD 
DEMONSTRATORS 

to work in retail grocery 
stores in your area. 
Wookends, Fri.-Sun. 
(708)628-1616 



COUNTER 
HELP 

Flexible hours, $4.25 
$6.00 per hour. 
Apply at: 
Hawthorn Subs 
Hawthorn Mall 

or call 
(708)367-6418 



PERSON 

NEEDED 

for wash & fold duties 

in local laundromat 

Early morning hours 

Tues. thru Sat. a 

must. $3.80 to start. 

Apply at 

Nice & Clean 

125 Center St. 

Grayslake, IL 

(708)223-9884 



OPENING FOR 

ORGANIST 

At Wildwood Presby- 
terian Church. Call 
the church office 
between 8:30 & 
12:30. 
(708)223-0073 



'"FUND RAISING"* 

'CLUBS 'GROUPS* 

'ORGANIZATIONS' 

* COACHES & 

CAPTAINS ' 
We have an excellent 
opportunity For your group to 
earn cash For your sales 
olloris. We can customize a 
profitable program to meet 
your needs. Call Sheryl 
Schultz at 1-800-942-9563. 



rH ■^r* ^rt ^P* ^r* ^r* tnfj> ^PJ fK ^K n£ ff\^K ^K ^r* 

? ICE RINK £ 



* 



November 
thru March 






DIRECT 

CARE 

WORKERS 

Immediate openings 
for weekends. Willing 
to train individual. 
Work with severely & 
profoundly mentally 
retarded women. 

Contact 
Sister Arlene 

MOUNT ST. 
JOSEPH'S 

(708)438-5050 



* Flexible all or noon, evening* 
#and weekend hours (or the* 
Htlollowing positions: * 

5 -Snack Shop * 

* -Staling Rink Guards 

* Apply in person or call ¥ 
J Winter Club $ 

of Lake Forest 
« 956 N. Sheridan Rd. * 

6 1708)234-0030 5 



SNOW 
REMOVAL 

Sidewalk shoveling 
and salting. Round 
Lake Beach area. 
Experienced pre- 
ferred. $10/hr. Call 

(798)259-4051 

M-F 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 



EARNUPTO$10/HOUR 
TALKING ON THE PHONE 

Work In the exciting Held of telemarketing. 
Pleasant working conditions, part time evening 
hours, incentive program & complete training 
Tills is an ideal position for someone wanting to 
supplement their income. Sound good, then call 
& ask for Elizabeth. 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Gray slake, IL 

(708)223-8161 

(800)442-8161 



Curcti 



PART TIME CLERK TYPISTS 

Choose Your Hours If Available! 

We're Flexible To Suit Your Needs 

Monday thru Friday 

It you can type 50-55 wpm and have some PC background, wo 

have exceptional opportunities available on a permanent basis 

to work for a leading publisher located in Riverwoods, IL. 

it you have good writing and spelling skills, this position could fit 

your requirements. 

Located Near Lake Cook Rd. & Milwaukee Ave. 

Excellent Public Transportation Available. 

Apply in person or call 

Personnel Dept. 9 a.m • 3 p.m. 

(708)940-4600 ext. 2281 or 2282 

COMMERCE CLEARING 
HOUSE, INC. 

2700 Lake Cook Rd., Riverwoods, IL 60015 

an equal opportunity employer m/Ph/v 




(708)223-8161 



HelpWanted 
Part-Time 




KITCHEN HELP/ 

SANDWICH 

MAKER 

Part time 

Flexible days & hours 

(708)587-4848 



RECEPTIONIST 

Needed for Mundelein 
physicians office. Part 
time making appoint- 
ments, filing, light typing 
& computer entry. 

For appointment 
call 

(708)546-0580 



Full or Part Time 

Excellent 

Opportunity For 

CLERK/TYPIST 

In lovely new insurance 

oflice in Deerfield. 

Call Miriam 

Evenings or Weekgnds 

(708)674-6651 



UP TO $339.84/wk. 
Assembling our 
products from home. 
Learn how. Call our 
amazing recorded 
message for complete 
details. 

(708)295-3684 
Mention Dept. A 



UclpWunlcd 
Full-Time 



Q& 



HelpWanted 
Full-Time 




HelpWanted— . 
Full-Time 




HelpWanted- , 
Full-Time 




HelpWanted^ , , 
Full-Time 




BtnK/ng 

TELLER 

Excellent opportunity Is 

currently available tor a parson 

with previous cash handling 

experience. Ploaso contact: 

708-395-3030 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF 

CHICAGO-ANTIOCH BRANCH 

42S Lake St. 

Antloch, IL 

•que tipper far* V ■nfloy* m/l 



HHH INC. 

$475 weekly. 6 
people needed. 
For interview 

call 
(815)338-3960 



LIMOUSINE 

DRIVERS 

NEEDED 

Full or part time 

positions available. 

Call 

(708)740-0481 



CLERKS 
MAIL ROOM 

To open, sort and. batch. 1st, 
2nd & 3rd shifts available 
now I Work until Christmas, 
For interview call: 

459-1631 

equal opportunity employgf ml 



ATTENTION 

CHILD CARE 

PROFESSIONALS 

TLC Sitters Is currently 
looking for qualified 
people to liil full & part 
time positions. If you 
love children and want to 
choose your own hours, 
call Janet for an 
appointment. 

(708)487-1246 



INSURANCE 

CUSTOMER 

SERVICE REP. 

We are looking for an 
articulate, enthusiastic 
service person. Insurance 
background desired Full time 
duties include clerical 
phones, mall, certificates, 
endorsements and claims 
Better than average pay. 

Call Major Agency 
(708)367-7020 

Weekdays 



MANAGEMENT 

TRAINEES 

New corporation 
expanding. No experi- 
ence necessary. Start 
immediately. $15 to 
start. Hours flexible. 
Fuil or part time. Will 
train. Call 

(708)623-0020 

Waukegan 



PMCOOK/ 

SUPERVISOR 

Nursing home seeking 
experienced cook to 
supervise pm shift. Must 
have quantity cooking 
experience, sanitation 
certificate and successful 
supervisory experience. 
Knowledge of thera- 
peutic diets a plus. 
Contact Food Service 
Manager 
(708)746-8382 



GUIDE 



- • % • > *.v *<^>*KW*«<j< 



Twin 
Lake* 




•SSwrLekt 



Cennty 

•Bristol 



Richmond 



spring 

Grot* 



Johnsturg 



•Antfotn tjv) 

•tW «Undtnrajru 



•Kenosha 



•liflburn 



LICENSED LIFE 7 
HEALTH AGENTS 
NEEDED - Quality 
products, high commis- 
sions with advance before 
issue, lead system, and 
benefits. (Must qualify for 
benefits). Call (800)456- 
4277. 

' 20-45-6 
SUPER EARNINGS - 
International Company 
seeks local representative 
for fast selling. New 
Consumer products. Call 
for information. (800)828- 
3922, ext. 22. 

20-45-7 

DRIVERS - 1 year OTRt 
experience. Run midwest, 
south, southeast. As- 
signed tractor. Mileage, 
safety, fuel bonuses. 
Home regular. 

HEARTLAND EXPRESS, 
INC. (800)553-4546. 
20-45-5 

O.T.R. DRIVERS - Be- 
come a name not a number! 
Millis Transfer Inc. needs 
just a few good drivers to fill 
some open seats in our 
new trucks. We offer the 
best pay and benefit 
package In the industry. 
Call us for more information. 
Mitlis Transfer Inc., Black 
River Falls, Wl (800)937- 
0880. 

20-45-3 

AUCTIONEER 
CAREERS - Next term, 
Nov. 26 through Dec. 1, 
1990. For Info and catalog, 
Continental Auction 
School, P.O. Box 346, 
Mankato, Minnesota 
56002-0346, (507)625- 
5595. 

20-45-16 

SMART CAR - Buyers 
shop Lakeland Classified 
first. Turn your car into cash 
the quick and easy way. 
Just call. 



McHenry 



Crystal 
Lake 

McHenry 
County 



•Fox lake 

® 



Qnyaltkt 



•Ziort 

@tW8dfworth 
■Gunwe Wwkagjn 



Round 

•uwKiuw .||ynd#Wn .;.-::> Oiks 

•North $%$^J^^*mft, Ubwtyvillt 



Btrrington 



•Long 
Grew' 



Buffalo Grove 
•Palatine -Northbrook 

Cook County 




Highland Park 
•Deerfield 



DIRECTORY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Notice* 1 

Le»i * Found 2 

Frw 3 

P»r»onal« * 

Auction* 5 

Business Ptfwniii 

Financial 7 

EMPLOYMENT 

Hatp Wanted Part-Tlma 10 

Hefc Wanted Fuli-Tlma 20 

Employment Agenda* 21 

Business OpponunMaa 22 

Work Wanted 23 

eww Cara 24 

School/Instruction 25 

MARKET GUIDE 

Antique* 30 

Appliance* 31 

Baitar/Trada 32 

BataanVGraftt 33 

Building Mattel** 34 
BwlnaayOflioaEqulpnant 35 

ElacrsoflfcarCoflputara 30 

Farm Quid* 37 

Firewood 38 



MARKET GUIDE 

Oarage/Rummage Sales 
Good Thing* To Eat 
Horses* Tack 
HouaeholdGoods/Furnlture 
Lawn/Garden 
Miscellaneous 
Musical Instruments 
Pats a Supplies 
Tools a Machinery 
Wanted To Buy 

REAL ESTATE 

Homes For Sal* 
Home* For Fieri 
Home* Wanted 
Horns* Builders . 
Condo/Town Homes 
Mobil* Homes 
Apartment* For Rem 
Apartment* Wanted 
AptXomes To Share 
Room* For Rent 
Business Property For Sal* 
Business Property For Rent 
Buildings 

Lott/Acreage/Farm* 
Resorts/Vacation Rental* 





REAL ESTATE 




40 


Out Ot Area Property 


65 


41 


Cemetery lots 


66 


42 


Real Est** Wanted 


87 


43 


m 




44 






46 
46 


RECREATIONAL 




47 


Recreational Vehicle* 


70 


48 


SruwrnobUsarATV* 


71 


40 


Boats/Motonftc. 


72 




Camping 


/3 




Trtvawacailon 


M 


50 


Sport* Equipment 


75 


51 


Airplane* 


in 



52 
53 
54 
55 

66 
57 
60 
50 
60 
61 
62 
63 
64 



TRANSPORTATION 

Car* For Seat 80 

RomaH. ms 81 

SantoeA Parti 03 

Car loans/Insurance 84 

Vans 85 

TruaUfTraJtsrs 86 

Heavy Equipment 67 

Motorcycta* 68 

WamedToBuy 60 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Appliance Repair SI 

Blacktop S3 

Builder* S5 

Carpentry S7 

Concrete/Cement SB 

DryWal S10 

E ducat Ion/ Instruct ton S 1 1 

Electrical S13 

Handyman S14 

Heallng/AIr Conditioning S 15 

Landscaping 317 

Laundry/Cleaning S10 

Legal service* S21 

Moving/Storage S23 

Painting/Decorating S2S 

Plumbing S27 

Pods S2B 

Professional Service* S31 

Radio/TV Repair S33 
Remodeling . S35 

Resumes S37 

Rooting/Siding S30 

Storage S41 

Tax Service S43 

Trees/Plant* S45 

Wedding S47 

Miscellaneous S4B 



Lakeland's Classified Ads appear in all 14 newspapers with a 

Readership of over 200,000 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS 

Please check your ad on the FIRST tisertion date. In the event of an error or omission, we wil be responsble lor ONLY the FIRST Incorrect 
Insertion. The newspaper wiU be responsibla for only lh* portion of the ad thai is In error. Please notify Ihe Classified Department In the event of an 
•rror within 1 we* of run dale. CANCELLATIONS must be made prior to 5 p.m. on the Tuesday before publication. 

Lakeland Newspapers iss*rves the right lo properly classify at advertising, edl or delete any objectionable wording, or reject any advertisemenl 
lor creds or policy reasons. • ■ , , - 

All Help Wanted advertising is published under unfiled headings. Lakeland Newspapers doos not knowingly accept help wanted advertising thai tn 

any way violates the Human Rights Act. 



Hours: Monday-Thursday 

S a.m,-B p.m. 

Friday 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 

Saturday 8 a.m. -noon 

Deadline: Wednesdays al 11 a.m. 



(708) 223-8161 

Fax.: (708) S83^810 
1-80044&8161 





Payment In advance Is 
required for these ads: 

Advertisers Out of Lakeland circulation 

area' Business Opportunities ' Gaiage 

and Moving Sale* * Debt Disclaimers ' 

Mobile Homes * Sluattons Wanted ' 

'Found and Giveaway Ads Are Froe 



% 




i 




f, 


■aval 


* - 




ft! 




i 




■3 








V 








■:,- 


■■■^ 


3 


LI 


'3 


Ifred 




Icumr 




IHom 




lout 




ln«. 




|gr« 




liafi 




■ Nun 


*n 


ICorr 




JPiT 




\hv 


rfl 


|»l 


Hi 


^ — 


■ .;j 




u» 






H 

Fii 

B. 
lo. 

TN 
IV 


r-5 

Ml 




Ot 
Cfl 
He 
PC 


Ifl 




CO 


1 




kit 

M 


l 






'1 

3 




H 

K 








fe 













26 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



i ii >»hM ■■■l^tSHET. 1 



*xaans*,nua&a&*< [% | 



IfH ' ?. t ' .M'^ ' ^U ' r l M..uj^JB j S| 5 fegS, ^ t I ^U i ^J jiJ^t S Mijjy!, 



1ECT0RY 

51 



tha 



FIRST Intoned 
the svent ol an 

■ 
>y advtdliamanl 

dvertislnglhiin 



dvance is 
hese ads: 

teland circulation 
miritle* * Garage 
)ebl Disclaimers * 
laltons Wanted ' 
ay Adi Are Froe 



mber9,l990 




ME©I<B^r3l;©BE®R01i^iI!IES: 



llclpWantcd 
'Full-Time' 



MM6M 

LPNs/RNs/CNAs 

T> ed ol if* hanks? Hew about riis: No 
cummule (even walk or bike lo wwk!) 
Hom« to buy lor traction of what they'd 
cut h • large aty. eiodknt co-wcrkart, 
tea . arerk anvir.: a driving am all com m ly ; 
great schodtyst; many other attractions 
to to living 5 wedung * mi on. Hospital, 
Nulling Hm„ Horn* Health Oppiyi. 
Compel wages 4 bans. Call or writ* 
Pirn Glehrijl err Janat Mayor, TYLER 
HEALTHCARE CENTER, Tylar, MM 
56178, 507/247-5521. *A/EOE. 



PHYSICIAN 

Come to Sunny Cenlral CA. 
Family practice w/OQ A Internist. 
Dynamic multi-specialty group. 
Paid malpractice Insurance, highly 
compel, sal. & comprehensive 
benefit pkg„ gplus mora. For more 
Info contact J. Glassman 406/385- 
5471 



Madca/ 

HOSPITAL PHARMACIST 

Fun tlma aU* phaimaey poeltlon aval. 
Raglitared PTiarniedel, « aflgtbla to* 
loanang h Montana, raq. 
Trii dapl'a aarvicaa hotude: UnK dow. 
IV admLima. outpatlanl (ER. 
Outpatient, OR »mp!oy»a», DME) 
Omul (DVR OA Wr*8c Stidiee) and 
Home Haalu Care (IV. add, hyparsl 
PCA, Outpatlanl). Oapartmant ta 
computarliad w/atand-alon* ayatam 
Intarlaaad to main hoapitai eyalam, and 
aetata* cutj»e«nt ayalama. 
Compel, eri. * lull king* ban. pfcg. plua 
a nlee place to we**., f « appllcaSon 
contact Human Raaoureaa 
NORTHERN MONTANA HOSPITAL 

Box 1231, Havre, MT 59501 

406V26S-22M Of 

Collect 40M6S4574 



Check this 

Section Each 

Week!! 




"PHYSICAL THERAPIST" 
ALBANY COUNTY SCHOOL 

DISTRICT it, located h Laramie, WY 
seeks professional lor above posldon. 
Mutt be a graduate of a carllflsd 
program lor P.T., accredited by the 
American Medical Society and/or 
American Physical Therapy Auoe. SaL 
from (19,200 (o HI. 100 lor 9 months 
Eid. bona. Send resume or contact 
Partfil, OapL. Albany County School 
DiiL II, 1943 Grand Ave., Laramie. 
WYB2070. (307)7214400. COE 



PART TIME 



For family 

practice in 

Gurnee. 

NO 

WEEKENDS! 

Call Anna 
(708)623-5580 



RN/LPN 

We now have a part 

time position open 

for RN/LPN. If 

Interested, 

Contact 

Sister Mary 

DON 

MOUNT 

ST. JOSEPH 

(708)438-5050 



tmmem 

INTERMEDIATE 
CARE NURSING 

Rise up to the challenges and 
variety of cardiac and renal 
patients. The Intermediate care 
department at Victory Memorial 
Hospital provides special care lor 
special patients. With a 1 to 5 
optimum patient ratio, experience 
the pleasure* of providing quality 
patient care In a quality 
environment. 
Through a 7 day average length 
ot Hay, you'll experience 
continuity of care. 
To arrange a tour ol this 
department or any other Victory 
department, please call: 
Cindy Ball 
Sr. Staffing Analyst 
708-360-4170 

VICTORY MEMORIAL 
HOSPITAL 

1324 N, Sheridan Rd. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

©guar cppartu-Wy omployor mft 



REGIONAL 
DIAGNOSTICS 

SEEKING THE FOLLOWING 
MEDICAL PROFESSIONALS: 

Echocardiography Tech-ARDMS or 
eligible. M-Mode, 2D, Dopplor, 
Colorllaw, Stress Echo 
Transesophageal. Salary $30 to 
S36K, 6 paid holidays, 15 paid days 
off, $1500 continuing education 
allowance, paid health 4 life 
Insurance, moving expense 
allowance-52000. Mammography 
Tech-ARRT or elglble. Salary $11 to 
515/hr, Mammograms, routine 4 
ikjoroscople exams, & paid holdays, 
15 paid days otf, continuing 
education allowance-Si 500, paid 
health & life Insurance. If you are 
seeking a professional work place 
w/lrlendly people & a growing 
fadlty, call or send resume lo: Patsy 
Holland or Pam Hamilton, 
REGIONAL DIAGNOSTICS, P.O 
Box 147, Vldaila, GA 30474. 
(912)537-1150 EOE, 



th 




GENERAL 
OFFICE 



-ENTRY LEVEL- 
no EXPERIENCE NECESSARY- 

WE WILL TRAIN! 

We are looking for General OH ice Personnel to 
work in our modem mail order company lor 3, 6 or 
9 months. These positions are available annualry, 
9 -month assignments are considered lull lime and 
are eligible for company benefits. 9 month 
assignments end In May and resume In 
September ol each year. The positions we have 
available include: 

WAIL ROOM - extracting mail, matching invoices, 
heavy calculator usage, good math skills and an 
•ye for dotal. 

•ORDER TAKING • pleasant phone personality 
with ability to understand information 
and transfer via CRT to computer. 
If Interested, please call or coma in: 
708/2954319 

LTD COMMODITIES 

2800 Lafcealdt Orlvt, Bannockbuin 
(r-94&Hwy.22) 

•qua) opportunity employer m/f 



OCCUPATIONAL 

THERAPIST/NEURO 

REHABILITATION 

Full Imo pos. avail. In our rapidly- 
expanding Rehab dipt. We are 
looking lor an energetic, creative 
professional w/eipsrtlie In 
pedlatrlc/adiit neuro. Exciting oppty. 
lor program development; high level 
of Imardisdptinary Involvement. Eid. 
compensation 4 bens. If you are 
seeking a pot. In a facility thai Is 
committed to professional growth 4 
clinical excellence, please contact: 
Lloyd School. Dir, Rehab. Services, 
HOLLAND COMMUNITY HOSPITAL. 
602 Michigan Ave.. Holland. Ml 
49423. {61 6)394.3 1 38, EOE 



Busy medical office is 
seeking a Medical 
Assistant, LPN or RN. 
Previous experience in 
medical office helpful, 
but will train qualified 
individual. Full and Part- 
time positions available. 
Send Resume to: 
MEDICAL ARTS FAMILY 

PHYSICIANS, S.C. 

135 N. Greenleaf 
Suite 212 

Gumee, IL 60031 



CNA'S 

Immediate full time 
openings. To work 
with severely mentally 
retarded women. 
Contact 
Sister Arlene 

MOUNT 

ST. JOSEPH 

(708)438-5050 



CERTIFIED 

NURSING 

ASSISTANTS 

A skilled/intermediate 
care facility has 
openings for full/part 
time individuals. If you 
enjoy working with & 
helping our senior 
citizens lead a richer 
& fuller lifestyle 
through your care 
Contact, Sally: 
LIBERTYVILLE 

MANOR 

610 Peterson Rd. 

Liberty vllle, IL 

(708)367-6100 



CASHIERS 
WANTED 

We have, full & part 
time positions avail- 
able for all shifts 
weekdays & week- 
ends. Must be 21 . No 
experience necessary, 
we will train. Com- 
petitive wages, bene- 
fits & the opportunity 
to advance. Apply 
today at a location 
near you. 

Spring Grove 
Unocal 

Corner of Rte. 12 & 
Spring Grove Rd. 

Grayslake 
Unocal 

Corner of Rte. 83 & 
Rte. 120 




IlclpWanlcd 
Full-Tlmo 




llclpWantcd— m 
Full-Tlmc 




llclpWantcd 
Full-Time 




POSTAL 
JOBS 

Mi.4i/lir.to , i4.907hr. 
For exam and applica- 
tion Information. 
Call (219) 769-6649, 

ext.IL 195 
8 a.m. -8 p.m. 7 days. 



kWiip!li]\dlililip}iili/l\e]\d^ If A[tl\ h . 



1 
1 



NOW 
HIRING 

•Salad Prep 

People 

•Bus Persons 

•Hostess . 
| Call for interview: 
S Andres Steak & 
a Seafood 
Richmond 

(815)678-2671 

flHEBBBEIBEBBBBBBi 



OWNER/ 
OPERATORS 
SEMI-DUMPS 

needed 

immediately. 

Permanent tease. 

START HAULING 

SALT NOW. 

BULK 

TRANSPORT 

(708)298-8636 



SUPERVISOR 

Line Supervisor required 
for Mailing, Packaging 
House in Highland Park. 
Set-up jobs, supervise 
10-15 line workers, 
ensure quality control, 
record piece counts, and 
attend to the Individual 
needs of your workers. 
Requires excellent 
communication, math 
and reading skills. Salary 
low to mid teens. 

Call Marie 
(708)831-9400 

Between 1 p.m. & 4 p.m. 



CAREER SALES 

Career Management 

Industrial Gate* 

Opportunities lor Individuals 
motivated toward professions! 
outside sales or career management 
positions with major Independent 
distribution company. Similar sale* or 
management experience preferred 
Build a territory In Northwest Indiana 
area with salaried compensation, 
company car and excellent benefits 
Send resume In confidence to 

larn-ER supply imc. 

P.O. BOH 67* 

South Bend, IN 46*34-1578 

Attn: Nancy Good/" 

Personnel Oept. 



I 



STORE 
MANAGER 

Food court in Hawthorn 
Center. $19,000 
$24,000 depending on 
experience. Paid 

vacation and bonuses for 
performance. Send 
resume and references 
to: 

P.O. Box 483 
Llbertyvllle, IL 60048 



DRIVER 



1 

idl 



To transport children for residential treatment center and 
school. Supervise students/residents in the absence ot 
childcare staff/teachers. Salary $5.82 - $7.26 per hour 
plus excellent benefits. Class C lioense required. CPR and 
First Aide preferred and required within 3 months of 
employment. Please apply in person. 

ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION 

Grand Ave. & Of field Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 60046 

(708)356-2351 

EOEM/F 



FULL TIME CLERICAL 
POSITIONS AVAILABLE!! 

Previous Experience Not Necessary, But A Plus. 
Light Typing With Some PC Background Helpful. 

Immediate opportunity for individuals to work for a leading 
publisher located in Riverwoods, IL. Will handle diversified 
duties In a pleasant environment, We offer excellent company 
paid benefits including 100% Tuition Reimbursement, Major 
medical, Dental & Profit Sharing. 

Located Near Lake Cook Rd. & Milwaukee Ave. 

Excellent Public Transporation Available 

Apply in person or call Personnel Dept. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m 

(708)940-4600 ext. 2281 or 2282 

COMMERCE CLEARING 
HOUSE, INC. 

t700 Lake Cook Rd,, Ri verwoodj, IL 600X5 
an equal opportunity employer m/f/h/v 




NOTICE 
VILLAGE OF GURNEE 
MAINTENANCE MAN I 

The Civil Service Commission of the Village of Gurnee 
will be conducting an examination for original 
appointment for the position of Maintenance Man I for 
the Village of Gumee Public Works Department. 
Applicants must be at least 18 years of age, be a 
citizen of the United States, be of good moral 
character, be of good physical condition, and be a high 
school graduate or possess an equivalent degree. 
Applicants will be required to submit to and pass a 
written examination, an oral examination and medical 
examination. 

Applications are available at the Village ot Gurnee 
Municipal Building, 4573 Grand Avenue, Gurnee, 
Illinois 60031 , and may be picked up between 8:00 
a.m. • 5:00 p.m. Properly completed applications must 
be received no later than 5:00 p.m. on Monday, 
November 19, 1990 at the Village of Gumee Municipal 
Building. Starting salary is $9.05 per hour. 



CUSTOMER 

SERVICE 

Busy sales office 
supplying electrical/ 
electronic industry has 
need for shop person 
to handle customer 
inquiries - some 
typing, Experience 
helpful. 

Miller Sales Co. 

1111 N. Old Rand Rd. 

Wauconda, IL 

(708)528-9200 Days 

(708)526-2386 Evenings 



IMMEDIATE 
FULL TIME 

OPENING 

Recreation Thera- 
pist to work with 
profoundly men 
tali/ retarded. 
Contact 
Sister Arlene 

MOUNT 

ST. JOSPEH 

(708)438-5050 



mWOTSTRATIVE 
ASSISTANT 

Llbe • tyvlU c Area 

ndependent, hard 
working & flexible 
individual needed to run 
a small office for 
manufacturers represen 
tafives. Common sense 
& good judgement are 
top priorities when 
handling matters of 
customer service & 
phone detail. Good 
secretarial skills needed. 
Dictaphone, W/P & 
computer skills are 
desirable, but will train 
right person. Join our 
friendly team. 
Call 
(708)816-7997 



Banking 

Banking 

Opportunities 

TELLERS 

Immediate full time and pan 
time openings for individuals 
with strong cash handling 
experience. Wa. are looking 
for individuals who possess 
excellent customer service 
skills. Prior teller experience 
preferred. 

We offer a professional and 
friendly work environment, as 
well as a competitive salary 
and benefits package. 
Please apply in person at: 

Great Lakes 

Credit Union 

2525 Green Bay Road 

North Chicago 

Equal Opportunity Employer 
NovSmoking Otfic* 



IMMEDIATE OPENING 
FOR PLANT SECURITY 

Light work, good pay. Weekend & holidays 
only - 12 hour shift. Ideal opportunity to 
supplement income. Please contact 
Personnel Department 

(708)438-4600 

CM. Products, Inc. 

i 800ElaRd. 
Lake Zurich, IL 60047 




BAKE KJNT. 



SUPERINTENDENT 

The Lake County Veterans Assistance Commission is 
accepting applications with complete resume for the 
position of superintendent. Responsible for providing 
assistance to indigent Veterans and dependents in 
applying for benefits from state & federal programs. 
Prepares annual budget for Commission & County 
Board approval. Must be a veteran with honorable 
discharge DD214. Must have comprehensive 
knowledge of the needs of veterans in all phases of 
assistance under state law. 

Salary $26,490 • $33,500 mid point. 
Apply at 

Veterans Assistance Commission Office 

18 N County St. 

4th floor 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

Eoe 



V Our New Home - 

rp. Where Pets Meet Pals 



Opening soon in Hawthorne 
Shopping Center, our full ser- 
vice stores offer premium pet 
food and supplies. If you own 
pets and care about their wel- 
fare, you may qualify to fill our full and part 
time Sales Positions as a "Pet Pal".. We are 
also seeking an experienced full time As- 
sistant Manager. 

Pet Care Plus offers interesting work, paid 
vacations and holidays, health and dental 
insurance, employee discounts, continuous 
training programs, and opportunity for ad- 
vancement. If you love pets, please call: 

932-4440 ^ $ 



pETCARE" 1 * 



I upggrruniw I 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspapers 27 



r 



i 

it 






t * 



i 



EMPLOYMENT 

/.;.v.;.x.v v: ,;, ^.:.;.'.v.:.;. :■:.>,.;.-. :■:■:.::•:■■■:■:■>■ ■:><■:••••:-:';•';•••:•••: • 



HelpWanted 
Full-Tlme 



^R 



HeipWantcd 
Full-Timc 




» - 1 



Help Wanted 

MECHANIC/ 
SERVICE 

PERSON 

To work at a farm 
and lawn equipment 
dealership. 

Call John or Bob 
for appointment 

& 



IIi'iII'MSSKwI cs 



(414)843-2326 



ATTENTION 

Licensed Real 

Estate Sales 

Person 

Has the challenge of 
residential sales worn 
thin? Why not explore 
the world of 
commercial/industrial 
sales. 

Call 

Jim Page 

(708)918-7550 

Page - Wilde 

Real Estate Inc. 



Full Time 
COOK 

10:15 a.m. • 6:45 p.m. 
Flexible days. Cafeteria 
style. Excellent benefits. 
Experience helpful. 
PARKSIDE LODGE OF 

MUNDELEIN 
Alcoholism/Substance 
Abuse Treatment Facility, 
Youth/Adult Care, A 
Member of Lutheran 
General Health Care 
Systems, 

(708)913-2314 



OFFICE 
HELP 

WANTED 

General office work, 
typing, filing, receptionist 
& computer input. 
Previous office experi 
ence a plus. Good 
wages & excellent fringe 
benefits. 

Apply in Person 

Kemper Valve 

& Fitting Corp. 

Darrell & Burnett Roads 

Island Lake, IL 



MANAGERS & 
DRIVERS 
WANTED 

Earn 17- 110 an hour 

Must have own car with 
insurance and be 18 years 
of age. MVR ran on every 

I employee. Also needed 
PIE MAKERS & PHONE 

PERSONNEL 

No experience necessary. 
Full & part time positions 
available. 

Highland Park 
(708)433-5861 

Hlghwood 
(708)433-6441 

Lake Bluff 
(708)29 5-5900 

Glancoe 
(708)835-1500 
North Chicago 
(708)473-3030 

Wllmafta 
(708)256-9020 

DOMINO'S PIZZA 
MAIN OFFICE 
(708)432-1371 

Ask about $50 Now 
Employe* Sonus 



OFFICE 
CLERICAL 

Great temporary 
assignment available 
throughout Lake 
County area. Urgently 
needed are clerks, 
typists, secretaries,! 
data entry clerks, word 
processlng/pc opera- 
tors & switch-board 
operators. Full range of 
benefits including free 
training, top pay rates, 
vacation, holiday pay & 
morel 

CALL TODAY 

I/El IV Tl'MipOMIV 

■\LLL7 SiivKis 

Ubertyvllle (708)367-1144 

Waukegan (708)662-0770 
Register now. Work 
80 hours & receive up 
to $100 bonus. 
(With copy of this ad) 



\^Ct?julW)S 



WW 



OFGURNEE 

is in need of mature, responsible people for the 
following position: 

• Night Auditor - Part Time, Weekends, 3rd Shift 

• Set-Up Person • Full or Part Time 

Excellent opportunities! Paid vacations! Holiday 
Inn employee discounts! Please apply in person. 

Grand Ave. at the Tri State Tollway 



Now Accepting Applications For 

PRODUCTION 
WORKERS 

For 1st & 2nd Shifts 

Full Company Benefits 

Apply In Person 8 am. to 5 p.m. 

NU-WAY SPEAKER 
PRODUCTS 

945 Anita Antioch, IL 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



HelpWanted 
Full-Timc 




Full Time 

FOOD 

SERVICE 

WORKERS 

10:15 a.m. -6:45 p.m. 
Cafeteria style. Set-up, 
clean-up, food 

preparation and serving. 
Excellent benefits. 
PARKSIDE LODGE OP 
MUNDELEIN 
Alcoholism/Substance 
Abuse Treatment Facility, 
Youth/Adult Care, A Member 
of Lutheran General Health 
Care Systems. 

(708)913-2314. 



SUBSTANCE 

ABUSE 
TECHNICIAN 

Full time. Rotating 7 
a.m. - 3 p.m. shift with 
3 p.m. ■ 11 p.m. shift 
including weekends. 
Excellent benefits. 
Constant contact with 
patients/nursing and 
counseling team. 
PARKSIDE LODGE OF 

MUNDELEIN 
Alcoholism/Substance 
Abuse Treatment Facility, 
Youth/Adult Care,' A 
Member of Lutheran 
General Health Care 
Systems. 

(708)913-2314 



The area's most high tech 
collision and mechanical repair 
facility is expanding. We have 
Immediate employment oppor- 
tunities In: 

'PAINT TECHNICIAN 
•COLLISION REPAIR 

TECHNICIAN 
•MECHANICAL 

TECHNICIAN 

We oiler: 

•Competitive Starting Salary 
•Graduated Raleee 
■Health Benefit* 
•Yearly Paid Vacation 
•Bonus Incentive Plan 
•Unltorrne 
Please call tor an appointment 

815-648-2205 
615-648-2228 

STATE LINE COLLISION 
CENTER INC. 

12013 Maplo Ave. 
Hebfon. IL 60034 



CASHIERS 
WANTED 

For convenience 
store/gas station. 
All areas available 
in Lake County. 
Flexible hours. Pay 
raise review after 
90 days. 

Antioch Area 

Call Marion 

(708)395-0217 

Grayslake Area 

Call Sharon 

(708)223-4767 

Vernon Hills 

Call Ellen 
(708)362-2384 

Fox Lake Area 

Call Julie 
(708)587-3164 

Waukegan Area 

Call Sally 
(708)234-1991 



KT3UU& 



MM* 



•;■ ■■: j. omm m 



HelpWanted 
Full-Tlme 



^M 



Work 

Warned 



$ 



HELP 
WANTED 

A person with farm or rural 
background, knowledge ol 
accoun-ting and aptitude 
for computer operation for 
a position In the service 
department office of a 
farm and lawn equip-ment 
dealership. 

Call John or Bob 
for appointment 



m 



i|Mi,\j wn worr -o 
thilliiisamtuni'*^ 



I *-*i— * IHMI »« • 



(414)843-2326 



HOUSE CLEANING 

(708)566-8251. 

23-45-89 




Education/ 
Instruction 



SI 1 



Professional 
Services 




Child Care 



$ 



TUTORING - Mathematics EARN AS YGU LEARN1 

Including geometry. Schol- . Join Astro * Logical Charts 



CLERKS 

We are seeking friendly 
detail oriented individuals 
with excellent customer 
service skills. Require- 
ments also include good 
verbal and hand written 
communication and typ- 
ing skills. Previous 
clerical and CRT back- 
ground is a plus. All 
applicants will be subject 
to a background check 
prior to interview. Please 
apply in person at: 
Great Lakes 
Credit Union 

2525 Green Bay Rd. 
North Chicago, IL 

Equal Opportunity Employer 
Non-Smoking Office 



NOW 
HIRING 

Full/Part Time 

A unique career 
opportunity for an 
energetic & outgoing 
person. No experi- 
ence necessary. Earn 
while you learn. Call 

My Favorite 
Muffin 

Townllne Shopping 

Center 

Vernon Hills, IL 

(708)918-9400 

Ask for Howard 



Business 
Opportunities 



^Q 



* ' L O G HOME 

DEALERSHIP" - Top 
log home manufacturer, 
seeks dealer. Protected 
territory, high earning 
potential, full training and 
leads provided. Need not 
interfere with present 
employment. Models 
starting at $9,690. 
(800)678-1424. 
"Brentwood Log Homes** 
427 River Rock Blvd., 
Murlreesboro, TN37129. 
22-45-8 

"DECORATING DEN" - 
The fastest growing Interior 
Decorating Franchise 
Company in the U.S. is 
expanding in Illinois. If you 
enjoy decorating and want 
your own business, call 
{309)664-0833, ext. 100. 
22-45-1 

WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS - Commercial-Home 
Units. From $199. Lamps- 
Lotions - Accessories. 
Monthly Payments as low 
as $18. Call Today Free 
Color Catalog. (800)228- 
6292. 

22-45-4 

HOUSE HUNTING? Find 
just the home you're looking 
for in Lakeland. 

VEND AMERICA'S #1 
SNACK FOODS 
Patented gourmet machine 
with possible gross of $400- 
$600 each weekly. Prime 
areas available. Ad Now! 
Call Jeff 1-800-242-5841 



DAYCARE OPENINGS - 

In my Lindenhurst home, full 
and part time. Structured 
programs with lots of TLC. 
Educated in CPR and Child 
Development. Call Gail 
(708)356-6925. 

24-46-90 
I HAVE A Ph.D. IN TLC 
- Experienced, quality care 
devoted to your child. 
Reasonable rates. Infant to 
4. years. 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 
Round Lake Beach ' 
(708)740-0979. 

24-46-91 
LIVE IN OR OUT - To 
care for 20 month and 3-1/2 
year old. Five days a week, 
light housekeeping, meals 
for children only. 1 dog. 
Wauconda area. Personal 
references a must, non- 
smoker, own transportation 
a real plus. Would consider 
single mom with one child. 
(708)487-1023, leave 
message. 

24-48-92 

QUALITY DAY CARE • 

Wildwood/Grayslake area. 
Two openings, infants to 6 
years, Woodland School 
District. Loving care by ex- 
perienced nursery school 
teacher. Fenced yard, large 
house, big fun. Call Patti 
(708)223-6498 for ap- 
pointment to visit. 
24-45-20 

MOTHER OF 2 • Will pro- 
vide TLC for your in- 
fant/child in my Fox Lake 
home. Full and part time 
openings. 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Non-smoker. Reasonable 
rates, infant to 4 years pre- 
ferred. (708)587-5919. 
24-46-82 

BABYSITTER NEEDED 

- Approximately 25 to 35 
hours per week in my home 
for 3 preschoolers. Must be 
flexible, reliable, and 
have own transportation. 
Crockette's Estates 
(McHenry/lngleside). 
24-45-19 

BABYSITTING - Want to 
do after school and 
weekends. 14 year old 
High School Honor 
Student. Good with 
children and responsible. 
Round L&ke areas. Call 
(708)740-2913, evoninas. 
24-TF-16 



arshlp service available. 
Teacher certified. 
(708)540-5885. 
S11-1-9 



Electrical 




RESIDENTIAL ELEC- 
TRIC - We Do it all. Top to 
Bottom. Inside and out. 
Free Estimates. (815)675- 
2155, Tom. All messages 
will be returned. 

S13-46-22 



and Business Club. It's fun! 
We do ail the work for you. 
Detailed newsletter $2. 
Zephyr-Star, Box 6171, 
Lindenhurst, IL 60046. 

S31 -46-22 
CONVENIENCE - Our 
Classified Department now 
open Sam til 8:30pm Mon- 
day-Thursday; 8am til 6pm 
Friday; 8:30am-Noon on 
Saturday. (708) 223-8161 



Storage 



S 4 1 



Handyman 




SI 4 



AiX-BRITE WINDOW 
CLEANING 

Gutter* cleaned 

Call for free estimate 

Senior Discount 

Rich Allen 
(815)344-4514 



STORAGE SPACE - 

Suitable for boat, camper, 
car, or motor home. Steel 
building at my Union Grove 
home. (414)878-3304. 

S4 1-46-65 " 
BOAT STORAGE - Inside 
storage. Call evenings at 
(414)857-2525 leave mes- 
sage or (414)857-2277. 

S41-TF-74 




Laundry/ 
Cleaning 

EXCELLENT HOUSE- 
CLEANING - Experienced, 
reliable and references. 
(708)587-1294. 

S19-45-21 



STORAGE 

Heated indoor storage 
for boats, RV's, cars, 
etc. In Waukegan. Call 

(708)234-5225 




MARKET GUIDE 




Antiques 



ANTIQUE SHOW AND 
SALE - Wagon Wheel 
Lodge, Rockton, IL. Nov. 
16, 17, 18; Friday 5 to 9 
p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 7 
p.m., Sunday 11 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. Admission $3. 
(217)635-5393. 
'30-45-15 

Buz aura/ 
Grafts 





Uazaare/ 
Crafts 



GRAFTERS WANTED - 

Be part of the Fox Lake 
Chamber of Commerce 
Holiday Breakfast and Craft 
Bazaar. Sunday, Nov. 25 at 
Grant Community High 
School, Fox Lake. Call Jim 
at (708)587-3278. 
33-47-73 



SANTAS SACK CRAFT 
SALE - Friday, Nov. 9, 10 
a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, 
Nov. 10, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
2426 Grand Circle, 
Lindenhurst. 1-1/4 miles 
west of Hwy. 45 on Grand 
Ave. 



FIRST ANN UAL CRAFT FAIR 

Swedish American Hall 

702 30th Ave. 

Kenosha, Wl 

Sat. & Sun. Nov. 17 & 18 

Sat. 9 to 5 Sun. 10-4 

Unique collection of 

handcrafted items. 



St, Bede Parents Club 

Holiday Pub Pair 

Nov. 18, 1-5 p.m. 

Games • Raffles 

Country & 

Christmas Crafts 

Pictures with Santa 

Dinner 

Contact St. Bede's for 

Dinner Tickets 

(708)567-5541 




DAYCARE NEEDED - • 
For 3 year old twin girls in 
our Round Lake home. 7 
a.m. to 6 p.m. 1 full time or 2 
part time. Must have own 
transportation. Must be 
reliable and have 
references. Must love dogs. 
Some light housekeeping. 
Call after 7 p.m. (708)546- 
7186. 

24-46-49 
DAYCARE AVAILABLE 
- In my licensed Wauconda 
home. 1 year and up, full or 
part time. Call Kathy at 
(708)526-5902. 
LOOKING FOR A 
LOVING - Full time infant 
care provider in my 
Grayslake home. Non 
smoker and references 
required. Call after 6 p.m. 
(708)223-4541. 

24-45-103 

NAVY WIFE -Will do. day- 
care in home. $1 per hour. 
Meals included. (708)689- 
0511. 

24-45-20 



HOLIDAY 
CRAFT 

FAIRE 

Unique, quality handcrafted 
gift items. Raffle tor 
handcrafted Items. Jewelry, 
wearable art, wood Items, 
Christmas decorations, 
ceramics and much more. 
Free Admission 

Fri. Nov. 16 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. 

Sat. Nov. 17 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Sponsored by the Village of 
Island Lake Recreation 
Advisory Board. 
Island Lake Village Hall 
3720 Greenleaf Ave. 
Island Lake, IL 

lit building on light North of 176 



1 i u b i do Bti/ O I'll c c 
Equipment 

COMPUTER DESK~4 

HUTCH - Asking $75. Call 
(815)675-2666 or 
(708)356-5363. 

35-TF-156 
DOCTORS. FURNITURE 
- Examining table, 2 match- 
ing cupboards, sterilizing 
ovens, like new powerful 
ultra violet light, a chair glide 
never used. (708)395- 
4583, leave message. 
35-46-21 








hleclronicb/ 
Computers 



COMMODORE 64 - 

Computer, datasette and 
disk drive. All offers 
considered. After 6 p.m. 
(708)223-6810. 

36-45-50 
APPLE II C - Computer 
and monitor, software 
included. High Country 
Trophy Hunter compound 
bow. Best offer each. 
(708)587-4675. 

36-45-51 

CAMCORDERS/VCR'S 
WHOLESALES - Over 

200 models. No tax, free 



Schools? 
Instruction 




AIRLINES, TRAVEL 
AGENCIES - Hotels, car 
companies need our grad- 
uates, Midwest Travel Insti- 
tute, 1301 W. Lombard, 
Davenport, IA 52604. New 

jjijtt* OH (800,747- j ?iSffij£ t 
25-45-11 i (0l(Ql($l&l($l0)(0)($)($) 



COUNTRY <JD 
CHRISTMAS IN fl5> 
THE ORCHARDS 

Nov. 16 & 17 

m •■•«». to 4 p.m. m 

ZLHundreds of items 'ozjj. 

^choose from. Home™ 

(Qlmade sweets, homel$) 

r^mad* soups, free hotflpj delivery. Full local warranty. 

Free catalog (none for 
VCR's). No phone quotes 
without model number. 
(800)344-7123. 
36-45-9 



-•.cider, free samples, a 
^ceramics, Christmas^ 
(JjDwreaihs & arrange-^ 
(fiiments, everydayrjJJ) 

^wreaths & decorative.* 
^accessories, wo od2h 
litems, jewelry and^ 
tfil much, much morel 1$) 
gfijLocated in the Orchardrfi) 
.subdivision behind the 



Firewood 




FIREWOOD FOR SALE 

• Seasoned. $55 face cord. 
(708)546-4445. 

38-45-93 




: 



m 



xJ 



ldd< 
ible 
P. All 

tg $ 

Ven 

iici 

50. 
/en 



GOL 

bottc 
only 

rowi 
^Forr 
"and 
(701 
mes 
[455 

iH 
( 

id 
tea 

Ira 1 
Ira 
Eve 



??vi 



m 



IU 
soi 
*a 

til 
lis 

'0 

nil 

t8 

IN 

ll< 
K 

lit 
I' 

[4 

E 

II 

It 

« 
[f 



28 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9,1 W0 



| «3Kr?W»3yWWMii>t*| 




y,V?.Vft^ ! ^ff ! WM'.-^! J ^'- J *^---- L ^-- 



1 



'■*:- ,': 



4\ 

1s 
n! 
J. 
2. 
1. 



>ur 

m- 
m 
on 

I 



i 



E - 

>er, 
teel 

ove 



side 
: at 

es- 



t 

rs, 
all 

5 



l 

3 • 

ake 
rce 

raft 
5 at 
ligh 

Jim 



P 

< & 

Call 
or 



fURE 
iatch- 
lizing 
erful 
glide 
(395- 



» 



) and 

tffers 

p.m. 




Musical 
Instruments 








REAL ESTATE 



Homes 
For Sole 





•;; $50/facocord 
2 for $90.00 
Nordstrom 
iTree Exports Co. 
(708)526-0658 



■age7~ 
ima^eSalet 



Fashion 

Clothes-Out 

Sale'90 

[spectacular sale of now 
id quality used clothing 
■ the whole family. 
EOW.LOWPRICESI 
lost items $2 to $75. 

Two days onlyll 
^Sun. Nov. 11,10-8 
|Mon. Nov. 12,10-8 
iliday Inn in Skokie, 

30 W. Toughy (just west 
lEdensExpwy.) 

tteiCad/VI»o Welcome. 

SpowdbyNCJW 



CONTEMPORARY - L- 
shopod sofa, Horculon, 
excellent condition, $250 
negotiable, Contemporary 
loveseat, Horculon, $125 
negotiable. 2 miscellaneous 
chairs, $20 each. (708)740- 
0678. 

43-45-52 

HARVEST DINING - 
Table with 2 side arm chairs, 
4 straight back chairs, extra 
leaf. Dark wood, in good 
condition. (708)356-4274, if 
no answer, leave message. 

43-45-23 



Lawn/ 
Garden 




NORDSTROM 

TREE 
EXPERTS CO. 

Land Clearing 

Tree Removal 

& Stumps 

Seasoned Hardwood 

Fully Insured 

(708)526-0858 



Mlsccllancou 



louseHpIuiy 

furniture 



iffi} 




TCHEN DINETTE -6 

dded chairs on rollers 

ble with 18" leaf opens to 

Almost brand new) Ask- 

g $850. (708)587-5370, 

enings. 

43-TF-157 
MICROWAVE.. STAND - 
||60. (708)587-5370, 
evenings.. . 

43-TF-158 

OUCH - Loveseat and 

ffee table, neutral colors. 

$750. Excellent condition. 

(708)587-5370, evenings. 

43-TF-159 

GOLD VANITY - Top and 

bottom, $60 complete, top 
only for $30. Exercise 
rowing machine, $15. 
Formica dining room table 
and 3 chairs, $60. 
(708)546-4079, leave 
message or (708)546- 
553. 

43-TF-109 

LLMOST BRAND NEWI 

Oak medium stain 

jdroom set. Queen size 

leadboard, highboy 5 

(rawer and low boy 8 

(rawer. Asking $900. 

Evenings (708)587-5370. 

43-TF-153 

IUST SELL - Very good 

tndition. King size 

raterbed, set of drawers, 

lirrored headboard with 

llass front cabinets, 

itching man's dresser and 

/Oman's dresser with 

lirrored hutch with shelves. 

'aid $1,800/asking 

te00/best. (708)356-2009. 

43-45-110 

INTERNATIONAL 
STERLING • Silver 
flatware. Silver Rhythm, 
service for 12 with chest, 
|ike new. Make best offer. 
(708)526-6264. 

43-45-108 

PIECE PECAN 

BEDROOM SET - 
[Includes triple dresser with 

two mirrors, high chest, 
[queen size bed, night 
[stand, excellent condition. 

$700. 5 PIECE EARLY 
[AMERICAN maple bedroom 

sot, $700 negotiable, 
[(708)367-1138. 

43-46-94 

I CREAM - Living room 
i couch and loveseat. Excel- 
lent condition. $650. 
I Evenings (708)587-5370. 
43-TF-154 

[BABY CRIB - Frame and 
[mattress. In good condition. 
I Has double drop sides. 

$40, Bassinet and 
I miscellaneous baby clothes 

too (708)356-1468. 
■ 43-TF-71 



1985 YAMAHA 

ENTICER 340 

SNOWMOBILE - Low 
miles, excellent condition, 
$1,500. 1979 GMC 
COACHMAN 25 Van 
motorhome, low miles, 
$3,900. (708)234-3673 
after 6 p.m. 

45-45-95 
ELECTRIC DRYER - 
$50. Electric stove, $100. 
China cabinet and buffet 
set, $350. 16mm movie 
projector. $250. Call after 3 
p.m. (708)546-5243. "'/ 
KING SIZE STROBEL- 
Waterbed, dual heater, soft 
sided, like new, best offer. 
Service for 8 Noritake 
China, includes serving 
pieces, fruit cluster pattern, 
best offer. Days (708)926- 
3476. After 6 p.m. 
(708)918-1734. 

45-45-24 
1933 MAGNAVOX - Ma- 
hogany radio stereo con- 
sole. Maytag wringer 
washer. Kirby vacuum 
cleaner with all attachments. 
(414)654-1051. 

45-45-25 
COMPLETE 
EQUIPMENT - For 3 chair 
barber shop. Barber chairs, 
back bar, mirrors, waiting 
chairs. No reasonable offer 
refused. (708)566-1587 
days, (708)566-6057 
evenings. 

45-45-112 

KEROSENE HEATER - 

Omni 85, including 5 gallon 

kerosene can. 13,100 BTU. 

■ $75 (708)587-3250. 

45-45-53 
GOLF CLUBS - Bristol 
Limited Tour blades, 3-PW. 
New victory grips this 
season. $300. Golf bag 
with separate club holes 
$30. Pull cart $25. 
(708)244-6699 leave 
message, will return call. 



FULL SIZE LOWREY 
ORGAN - With the Magic 
Genie seat and pedals 
attached, excellent 
condition. Call after 5 p.m. 
(708)623-3578. 

46-45-58 
STORCK - Piano, excel- 
lent condition. $750. 
(708)360-1342 after 5 p.m. 

46-45-26 

FARFISTA ORGAN - 

Model 45240R with auto- 
matic players, comes with 
music rolls. Must see to ap- 
preciate. Excellent condi- 
tion. $1,800 or best. 
(708)546-9517. 

46-45-7 4 

I'ets & 
Supplies 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER 
PUPPIES - $250. 
(708)937-7602, days. 
(708)540-0048, evenings.. 
47-45-118 

ENGLISH SPRINGER 
SPANIEL PUPS - AKC 

White/liver, first class field 
' dogs. Certified Pedigrees. 
$250. (414)642-7507. 
47-45-27 

LHASA APSO PUPS - 

. AKC, $200. 3 females,. 3 
males. (708)360-9131. 

47-46-97 
CHIHUAHUAS • Long 
coat, AKC 2 mates. 
$250/negotiable. Carrier 
available. (414)652-4105. 
47-45-98 



Homes 
For Sale 





LAKE VILLA AREA - 

Ranch style home, 3 
bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 car 
garage, fireplace, fenced-in 
yard, central air, central vac. 
Walking distance to 
schools. Reduced price 
$134,500. Call after 4 p.m. 
(708)356-2774. 

50-45-66 
MCHENRY NEW 

CONSTRUCTION - 3 
bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 car 
garage, kitchen with dining 
area, full deck. Sliding glass 
door off master bedroom to 
deck. Vaulted ceiling in 
living room. Laundry-mud 
room off kitchen. City water 
and sewer. $110,000 
(815)385-9337, (815)363- 
8206. 




D 


A 


M 


s 


1 


F_ 


r 

7 




A 


S 
H 




M 


A 

V 

1 



H 

K 


l> 

A 

p 

A 

n 

A 

s 


A 


G 


U 


E 


In 


M 


1 


N 


N 


E 


s 


Oi 


T 


A 


N 


O 


1 


S 


E 


s 




fi|h 





S 


A 


M 


E 
S 


■g 


C 

o 
fi 

A 


A 
T 


pIe 
■ p 


T 

A 


O 


Q 


1 


sW r: ' 


'.:>■ |u 


L 
A 


E 
O 


N 

o 
n 


A 

R 

I 


■ v 

gTa 

Ali 


MB : 


n 


N 


■e 

OILJ 


N 

D 


E 


s 


T 


1 


D 


i 


MfMN 

eIrIi 


NfT 


E 


I 
u 


H 


E 
I 


M 


A 


i 


c 




N 


s 


L 


Y 


s|a|t 


E 


T 


t 


N 


E 



ACTION AUCTION" 

Listen for your chance 
to bid on $1,000's of 
retail merchandise! 
Tune into NEWS 1220 
WKRS-AM. 



"Mountain Bike" 

"Cellular Phone" 
-Multi Keyboard" 

Listen to bid on these and 

many other items during 

News 1220 WKRS-AM's 

ACTION AUCTION" 



"MlnkCosr 

"Yamsha Snow Scoot*' 

'MOO Gallons of Gss M 

Listen to bid on these and 
many other items during the 
News 1220 WKRS-AM's 
■ACTION AUCTION^ 



Because we are local, we 
take the time to get the 
whole story. 

Each week in your 
Lakelard Newspaper you 
can expect fine tuned 
coverage of events that 
affect you and your family 
in detail. 

Stay in tune with your 
Lakeland Newspapers, 
Subscribe today 



; 



(708)2238101 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Wanted 
To Buy 



I PAY $100 FOR OLD - 

Pre- 1970 LEVI blue jean 
jackets with silver-colored 
buttons. Paying $40 for 
LEE jackets (blue or beige) 
with label numbers: 101-J, 
101-LJ, or 100-J. Paying 
$50-$150 for huge, 
painted-denim, display 
banners advertising Levi, 
Lee, or Wrangler jeans. 
Jeff, toll free (800)666- 
LEVI. 

GERMAN WWII 
Equipment, uniforms, 
weapons, books, or the 
unusual. Army, Air Force or 
SS. Will pay reasonable 
cash prices. For my 
personal collection only. I 
am not a dealer. Call after 6 
p.m. or leave message. 
(708)587-8670. 
WANTED BAR 

STOOLS - Good 
condition, reasonable price. 
(708)223-8161. Ask for 
Sharon. 

49-TF-15 



! NEW 

CONSTRUCTION 

Village of 
Grayslake 
$249,900 

A truly magnificent 
home within walking 
distance of train, 
schools and town. 4 
bedrooms, 2 1/2 
baths, family room 
with oak floor, sky 
lights, ceiling fan, 
fireplace and sliding 
doors to large wood 
deck; living room, 
formal dining room, 
kitchen with break- 
fast area, breakfast 
bar, walkout bay 
window to wood 
deck, oak floor, oak 
cabinets with plan- 
ning desk, dish- 
washer and disposal; 
main floor laundry 
with oak cabinets, 
large master 

bedroom suite with 
walk-in closet and 
ceramic bath with 
whirlpool tub, sep- 
arate shower, double 
bowl sinks and sky 
light; guest bed- 
rooms with walk-in 
closets, full base- 
ment, oversized two 
car finished garage 
with electric garage 
door opener, and 
exterior side door, 
air-conditioning, 
energy efficient 
construction with 
thermopane win- 
dows and doors, 
clad and fold-out for 
easy maintenance; 
fully sodded and 
professionally land- 
scaped. Take this 
opportunity to make 
this home yours 
today. Call now. 

J.E. BROWN 
ENTERPRISES 

Virginia 
(708)367-6750 

P.S. Currently own 
your own home or 
have it for sale? Ask 
about our trade in 
plan that takes the 
anxiety out of selling. 

OPEN HOUSE 
SUN. 1-4 

435 Wicks 



Homes 
For Sale 




FOREST PARK - 

Southwest side, chalet, 
next to Oak Grove, 3 
bedroom. (414)657-9070. 

50-45-65 



LAKE BLUFF / 

KNOLLWOOD - 816 
Foster Ave. Charming 6 
room Cape Cod on beautiful 
private tot. $129,000. 
Adjacent building lot, 
$55,000. Both $179,900. 
By appointment call 
(708)295-6485. 
50-46-54 



Homes 
For Sale 



BY OWNER KENOSHA, 

WIS - 1 block from State 
Una Road, brick ranch, 2 car 
garage, huge fenced yard. 
3 bedroom, 2 baths, living, 
dining and family rooms. 
$85,000. (414)694-4778, 
after 6 p.m. 

50-46-55 



3 FREE APPLIANCES 



If you order a new home now to be delivered 

from December 3 through March 1 

THERE WILL NEVER BE A 

BETTER TIME TO BUILD 



* 

* 

* 
* 
* 

* 

* 

• 

A $ 1600 Value Or Savings Of $3000 Or More! £ 
PLUS You Will Also J 

Beat The 1991 Price Increases * 

See me today for full details... . 

pick up your New FREE Design Catalogs! * 

• 
••••••*•***•*•*•*•*•*••*•*•* 



• 

* 
• 

• 

* 

• 
it 
if 
if 
if 
* 
if 
• 







County line Builders'" 

216 Janet Drive 

Island Lake 
708-526-8306 



Triple "A" Builders 

34390 N. Rt. 45 

Lake Villa, IL 

708-223-7900 




DIPLOMAT 




tL.!:it.'. 



itii:; 



!UlL!3l 




IU!i>_J 



OVEMU. WHHWXtt WV I M'-C" 

UYIAG HP VH*t *Hl 
GU1CE HO KJufl INI 
CCvtMGl WSutuVt** 



J35J*.*;* 



"The Diplomat' was designed by J.D. 
Graham, president of Oasis Designs, 
Inc., Tallahassee, Ffa. Mr. Graham is a 
licensed builder who brings over ten 



kitchen, utility area, and the connecting 
hallway. A built-in desk tucked into one 
corner of the kitchen could accommodate 
a home computer and there's also a 



years of construction experience to each spacious walk-in pantry. Occupants of 



home design. His plans utilize simple, 
proven building techniques which 
maximize aesthetic appeal while 
minimizing construction cost. 

Designed for a warm climate, the exotic 
Moroccan-flavor Diplomat is fit for a 
sultan, with three minaret-like turrets and 
a fan in almost every room. This 
sprawling tile and stucco home Is the 
creation of guest designer J.D. Graham, 
president of Oasis Designs, Inc., of 
Tallahassee, Florida. 

The largest of the octagonal turrets, 
boasting a 22-foot ceiling and octagonal 
clerestory windows on four sides, serves 
as entryway and doubles as an atrium. 
The entire floor is ceramic. To the right is 
a walk-in entry closet and living room that 
looks out over a front courtyard with 
planters and a fountain. To the left is a 
half bath, wet bar with refrigerator, and 
the passageway to the dining room. 

An eating nook turret, with 12-foot 
ceiling and octagonal clerestory 
windows, is the focal point for the less 
formal group living area at the back of the 
house, with kitchen and family room on 
either side. The ceramic tiles In the entry 
turret carry over into the eating nook, 



the luxurious master suite, located at the 
opposite end of the home from the other 
four bedrooms, have plenty of privacy. 
The ceramic-floored master bath features 
both an oversized tub and a wide, 
uniquely shaped glass-enclosed shower 
with a tile seat. Twin vanities are located 
in a separate dressing area outside the 
bathing facilities and toilet. A walk-in 
closet large enough to house a small 
elephant, features a pass-through 
window opening to the laundry room. 

And, of course, the sleeping area 
opens into the remaining high ceilinged 
turret, ideal as a quiet retreat for reading, 
sewing, or just dreaming. 

Each of the other four bedrooms have 
ample storage space and fans. One of 
them, equipped with a private bathroom, 
could be used as a guest room or to 
house an aging parent. 

For a study plan of the DIPLOMAT 
(299-10), send $5.00 to Landmark 
Designs, P.O. Box 2307, Eugene, Or 
97402. (Be sure to specify plan name & 
number when ordering). Designers, 
Architects and readers with plans they 
would tike to see featured also are invited 
to contact Landmark. 



Friday, Hov#mb«r 9, 1990 



lakeland Newspapers 29 



- - .' . - ■ . 

~ 1 



. "•-'■ '■'■' 



■ 



I 











Homes 
For Sale 



Homes 
For Sale 





NEW SILVER LAKE - 3 

bedroom home, 1 bath, a 
large kitchen with dining 
area, large living room, has 
wood deck off master bed- 
room, 2 car garage, plumb- 
ing in basement is roughed 
in for future bath and can be 
fixed up into recreation 
room or bedrooms. Has es- 
cape hatch* out of base- 
ment. Located on corner 
wooded lot downtown Sil- 
ver Lake. $104,995. Phone 
after 5 p.m. (414)534-5263. 
50-45-37 

ROUND LAKE AREA 
BY OWNER - Brand new, 
approximately 1600 sq. ft., 3 
large bedrooms. 2 full baths, 
full basement, just under 1 
acre with city sewer and 
water. Master bedroom has 
two walk-in closets, 
separate bath with shower 
and large whirlpool tub. 
Kitchen, living room and 
dining room have cathedral 
ceilings. 2-1/2 car attached 
garage. All interior oak 
doors and trim. Cedar 
siding, forced air heat and 
air conditioning. Blacktop 
driveway. Aluminum clad 
insulated windows, energy 
efficient home, possible 
owner financing or rent with 
option to buy. Priced under 
market value. $1445,000. 
No brokers please. 
(708)526-2846, leave 
message. 

50-45-101 
ZION - 1987 Custom, 3 
bedroom, 2 baths, 3-1/2 car 
garage, oak kitchen with sky 
light. Finished basement, 
fenced yard, large deck. 
Gas, central air. 1850 sq. ft. 
$126,900. 1300 Wilson Ct, 
Zion. (708)746-3184. 

* 50-45-119 
OPEN HOUSE - Saturday 
1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday 12 
noon to 2 p.m. Southside, 
7602 23rd Ave. Kenosha, 
Wis.. Totally upgraded, must 
see to appreciate. 4 
bedroom Cape Cod, 2 car 
garage, ready to move in, 
new vinyl siding, sale by 
owner. (414)654-7855. 

50-45-63 
JOHNSBURG/ 
SUNNYSIOE - By owner.2 
bedrooms, 2 bath, fenced 
yard and pool, Johnsburg 
Schools. (708)497-3382. 

50-45-64 



MUNDELEIN • Loch 
Lomond owner assistance if 
you qualify for financing. 3 
bedroom, 1-1/2 baths, 
family room. $128,000. 
(708)362-2833. 

50-46-99 
NEW 3 BEDROOM - 
Ranch, 2 car garage, private 
dock on the Chain. Call for 
appointment and details. 
(815)943-3167. 

50-46-100 

BY OWNER KENOSHA 

WIS - Block from State Line 
Rd. Brick ranch, 2 car 
garage, huge fenced yard, 3 
bedroom, 2 baths, living, 
dining and family rooms. 
$85,000. (414)694-4778 
after 6 p.m. 

50-46-28 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
Ranch 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
finished rec room/Wet bar, 2 
car garage. 1104 Crescent 
Ct, Ellis School, $84,900. 
Call for appointment 
(708)546-7328. • 

KENOSHA, WIS - Close 
to excellent grade school. 
Colonial with over 2100 
square feet, 4 bedrooms, 2 
full tile baths, 1 powder 
room, 2 fireplaces, all plaster 
walls and hardwood floors. 
Bay windows In kitchen. In 
ground pool. $151,000. 
4715 68th St., Kenosha, 
Wis. (414)652-2055. 

LAKE VILLA BY 
OWNER - In a beautiful 
area, lake and water rights. 
Newly remodeled 2 
bedroom home, 2-1/2 car 
heated garage. $76,900 
with an appliance allowance. 
(708)587-4355. 

50-45-120 



IIomcB 
For Sale 



WISCONSIN, NEAR 
KENOSHA - Country 
living, 3 bedroom ranch on 
0.95 acre, unfinished 
basement, 3 car garage, 
central heat and air. 
$79,900. (414)694-3883. 
50-45-122 



Homes 
For Sale 





BEAUTIFUL 

One acre wooded lot 
in Fox Lake*, Antioch 
area. Beautiful setting 
$35,000. 

(708)587-9675 



I 



KENOSHA, 
Wl 

Close to excellent 
grade school. Colonial 
with over 2100 sq. ft. 
4 bedrooms, 2 full tile 
baths, 1 powder room, 
2 fireplaces, all plaster 
walls & hardwood 
floors. Bay windows in 
kitchen. In ground 
pool. 

$151,000 

4715 68th St. 
Kenosha, Wl 

(414)652-2055 



8.6% INTEREST 
NEW HOMES FOR 
SALE BY BUILDER 

ORCHARD HEIGHTS 

McHenry 2-3 bedroom, 1/2 

bath, bi-level, water rights. 

9115,000 

FOX LAKE 

3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch 

with water rights 

9117,000 

CHAPEL HILL 

Johnsburg 4 bedroom, 3 bath 

many extras on an acre 

9167,000 

CRYSTAL LAKE 

3*4 bedroom, 2 bath 

bi- level with fireplace 

on 1 acre $M3,XXJ0 

9105,000 

CRYSTAL LAKE 
4 bedroom, 2 story, 
2 1/2 bath 9399^ 00 
9230,000 • 

All houses are energy efficient 
& have 2 car garages with 
elect, openers, central air, 
asphalt drives & many upgrade 
options. Call lor details. 

(708)526-8306 



WHETHER YOU'RE 
LOOKING TO BUY OR 
PLANNING ON 

SELLING - The Lakeland 
Classifieds is your mar- 
ketplace for the most con- 
cise home and rental listings 
and mortgage information. 



HomcH 
For Kent 



GRAYSLAKE - 3/4 acre, 
3 bedroom, fireplace, 2-1/2 
car garage, $900. Additional 
mother-in-law apt. with bed- 
room, dining room, kitchen, 
$400. Call (708)223-3138. 
51-46-76 

WATERFRONT, PIS- 
TAKEE LAKE - In Fox 

Lake. Quiet furnished 1 
bedroom home until June. 
Walk to train and town. Rea- 
sonable. (708)587-8511. 

51-45-75 
WATERFRONT - 3 

bedroom house in Pistakee 
Highlands, garage, large 
family room. $700 per 
month. (708)458-2608. 

51-46-103 
FOX LAKE 

LAKEFRONT -' 2 
bedroom house, all 
appliances. $600 per 
month. Call after 6 p.m. 
(708)587-9122. 

51-46-104 
GRAYSLAKE - Recently 
decorated and carpeted 3 
bedroom home near lake. 
Central air, full basement,2 
baths, wood burning 
fireplace, 2 car garage. 
Fenced In yard with large 
patio and gas grill. Move in 
condition. Security deposit 
required. No pets. $875. 
(708)223-0333. 

51-45-105 




Homes 
For Rent 



OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday, Nov. 11 

12 -3 p.m. 

Brick ranch on 1 acre with 4 
bedrooms, 2 baths and 2 
fireplaces) 

3017 Scott Ave., McHenry 
Directions: 120 W. to 
Riverside Or. N to Scott 
$160,900 



^5 



21 



Care 

Call Roy* 
(815)385-8821 
(815)385-0685 



KENOSHA 
Wl 

Lovely Forest Park 
location 2-3 bedroom 
ranch, 1 1/2 baths, 
beautiful brick fireplace, 
2 car attached garage 
Landscape yard. Re 
duced to 

$135,000 

#2797 

Call Sandra Haas 

BEAR REALTY 

(414)694-2327 

or 
(414)652-2163 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBUC AUCTION 

OF REAL ESTATE 

Case No. 90 CH 78 

On November 19, 1990, certain real estate 
commonly known as 950 Burgess Circle, Unit 1-102, 
Buffalo Grove, Illinois 60089, will be sold at public 
auction as is to the highest and best bidder for cash: 

The property consists of: a single family 
reside nce/townhouse. 

CONTACT: Donald Newman, Plaintiff's attorney, 2 
N. LaSalle Street, Chicago, Illinois, (312)641-6693. 
The property will not be open for inspection. This is 
a second mortgage. The judgment amount is 
$76,514.10. Pursuant to Section 15-1507 (c) of the 
Illinois Code of Civil Procedure, no information other 
than the information contained in this notice will be 
provided. 

Formal Notice of this Judicial Sale of Real Estate 

will be found in the Legal Notices section of this 

newspaper with the above case number. 

SALLY D. COFFELT, CLERK 

OF THE 19TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT 

WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 



LINDENHURST - 7 room 
split level with attached 
garage and fireplace. $950 
per month plus security 
deposit and references. 
Days (708)632-0002 or 
evenings (708)816-6586. 

51-45-102 
CLEAN, FRESH, 

COMFORTABLE - Well 
maintained, 1 bedroom 
house with drapes, Large 
kitchen with new 
appliances, including 
washer, dryer, and sliding 
glass doors to deck. Large 
lot, 2-1/2 car garage. 1-1/2 
blocks to Long Lake with 
rights. $595 plus utilities 
and security deposit, 
immediate occupancy. No 
pets or waterbeds. 
(708)381-3918. 

51-46-56 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
Spacious, immaculate 2 
bedroom house. Attached 
garage, Florida room, 
fenced yard, all appliances 
and drapes. Large 
utility/hobby room, washer, 
dryer, lots of storage. $650 
per month plus utilities, 
security deposit. No pets or 
waterbeds. Immediate 
occupancy. (708)381- 
3918. 

51-46-57 
NEW 3 BEDROOM 
HOUSE - In Fox Lake 
area. Why rent an apartment 
when you can rent a house 
for the same price. Hurry 
this one won't last. $750 per 
month plus utilities and 
security deposit. Available 
early December. Call 
evenings. (708)223-2781 
or (708)483-7175. 

51-46-58 
GURNEE / HEATHER- 
RIDGE TOWNHOME 
FOR RENT - 2 bedroom 
plus loft, 2 baths, fireplace, 
garage, hew appliances 
including washer and dryer. 
Pool, tennis and golf. $875 
per month rent or purchase 
at $82,900. Immediate 
occupancy, (708)634-831 1 
evenings and weekends. 

51-47-59 
WAUCONDA - Lake View 
Villa. 2 bedroom, carpeted, 
forced air heating. No pets. 
Security deposit, plus 
references. Immediate oc- 
cupancy. (815)459-5480. 

51-45-39 



WILDWOOD - Two bed- 
room, basement, garage, n 
pets. $700 plus utilities 
(708)244-9549. 
51-45-38 



MCHENRY LAKl? 
GRISWALD - Lake frorl 
home, 1 to 2 bedrooms 
small but clean and UJi ■ 
excellent condition. BosVfj 
and pier included. $65j I 
plus security, plus las 
months rent. (815)246*$ 

7251. 

51-45-40 

WAUCONDA • In town, 
walk to everything. 2 bed- 
room home. Like new 
condition. All appliances, v 
attached heated 2 car 
garage. No pets. Security f 
deposit required. $645 per ' 
month, plus utilities; 
(708)526-3095, evenings, j 
(708)526-5000, days. 
51 -4 6-1 n 



Homes 
Wanted 




WE WANT TO RENT 
WITH OPTION - To buy or 
assume FHA Loan. Need 3 | 
to 4 bedroom starter home. 
Assessment near $50,000. 
Area near Island Lake, 
Wauconda or Fox Lake. 
(312)528-6190. 

52-46-128 



Homes 
Builders 




BUILD YOUR OWN 
HOME - No money down 
on Miles Quality Materials, 
financing for qualified buy- 
ers. No Land, no problem. 
Subcontract all, some or 
none of the labor, you 
choose. MILES HOMES 
(800)338-3648. 
53-45-2 



: riom 

:1078 
Mfninn 



Condos/ 
Town Homes 




VERNON HILLS - 2 

bedroom, 1-1/2 bath 
Condominium In The 
Willows. Quiet second floor 
end unit. Appliances, 
window treatments 
included, Only 2 years old. 
Available immediately. Must 
sell! $68,000. (708)623- 
6903. 

54-45-70 



"W3.0 



LAKELAND MORTGAGE MARKET 



976-8500 



(A Service Of Mortgage Market Information Services And Lakeland Newspapers) 
MORTGAGE HOTLINE FOR DAILY MORTGAGE NEWS, UPDATES AND TODAY'S MOST COMPETITIVE RATES (ts^^j 

_- „ _ __ 1SYearlnt«r««tRat«s 
30 Year Dally Rata Chart . 1 

I (aj 1 3YrJumbo f~l HYMrFlm) El 7 Vr Balloon | 
SOCIO 30-00 01 Oct I.Nov 2-Nov 



976-8500 



*-^ 



loss 
10 

m.n 

• it 
m M 



30 Yr Jumbo □ 30 Yaar Fixed 



30 Y«ar FHA 




mm friMfrifKiffl; BOTTfl 



2-NOV 

Interest rates b»a»d on throe points 







WmMM Federal Open MwkfitCommJtae Mming 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE 



PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



Advantage Bank 708-362-9300 

9.875 MyrFIx 3/275 5% 45 daya 

9.5 7yrARM 3/275 5% 45 daya 

7 lyrARM 3275 10% 45 daya 2/0 

comment*: Constuctfon loan specialists- lot loan*, 

Qi 11 1 3 S. Ml Iwaukee Ave. Lbertyvllle 60048 

American Homo Finance 708-705-1940 

8.625 MyrFIx 3445 10% 60 daya 

7 lyrARM 3445 10% 60 daya 2/6 

10 7yrB*locn' 0445 10% 60 daya '7/23 Fit 

commanta: Mart ImiiU.M usgt- mArv*, kM*ViM n* s, ^tytwM. 
& iS. 1 250 W. Northwest Hwy. Palallne 60087 

Associated Financial 708-291-6580 

9.75 MyrFIx 3/295 10% 60 daya 

10.25 MyrFIx* 2.5495 10% 60 daya 'Jumbo 
9.25 7 yr Balloon* 2.75495 10% 60 daya '743 Flu 
comment*; Eaay doc, no Income verification, commarical . 

&. 555 Skokle 9lvd. Slo.300 Northbrook 60062 



Capitol Federal Bank 708-577-8488 

9.5 MyrFIx 3/300 10% 60 daya 

9.75 5 yr Balloon* 2.75/300 10% 60 day* '545 Fix 
9 7 yr Balloon" 2.75/300 10% 60 daya "741 Fix 

comment*: Landing loc. Chicago, Rolling Maadowa, Hlnadala. 
A 3701 Algonquin Rd. Rolling Moadows 60008 



Freeman Mortgage Service 708-215-9390 

9.75 5yrBaioon* 0/275 10% 45 daya '545 

10.375 MyrFIx 3475 10% 45 daya 

9.375 ISyrFts 2.875475 10% 45 daya 
commanta: Jumbo retaa,*ali employed welcomed 

'i& 974 S. Guttata Grove, IL 60089 



North Shore Mortgage 706-295-8160 

9.75 MyrFIx 2.625495 10% 60 daya 

9.25 15yrFix 2.625495 10% 60 daya 

6.875 Syr Balloon' 2.625495 10% 60 daya '545 Fix 

commanta: Evanaton 708475-1300, Winnatka 706-446-7472 

& 560 Oakwood Lake Forest 60045 



Com Cor Mortgage 

10,125 MyrFIx 1/385 5% 

9.75 15yrFlx 1.5/385 5% 

9.625 7 yr Balloon' 1.5/385 10% 
commanta: Call lor other rata 
A 2O510WatertownCt Waukesha Wl 53106 



414-796-3900 

50 daya 
60 daya 
50 daya *743Flx 



Fleet Mortgage 

10 MyrFHA 1450 3% 

9.5 MyrFIx 3,25450 5% 

10 MyrFIx 1450 5% 

commanta; No Garbage Feee. 
§i 2835 Belvldere Road Waukegan 60085 



708-244-3215 

60 daya 
45 daya 
45 daya 



Norwest Mortgage 

10 MyrFHA .75450 5% 

9.75 MyrFIx 2.75495 5% 
7.25 lyrARM 2495 10% 
comment: Jumbo Loan* Available. 

OS 175 E. Hawthorne Vernon Hills 60061 



708-680-4800 

60 daya 
60 daya 
60 days 



Countrywide Funding 



708-816-1377 Heartland Home 



414-425-9555 Wisconsin Financial 



414-248-8786 



9.75 MyrFIx 2.254W 10% 60 daya 

10 MyrFHA 2/245 3% 60 daya 

9.5 7 yr Balloon' .25480 10% 60 daya *743 Fix 

comments: Application* taken by underwriter. 

iSjBl 1023 N Milwaukee Ave. Libertyvllle 60048 



Block & Co. 

9.5 MyrFIx 3495* 5% 

10,25 MyrFIx ,0495+ 5% 
9 • l5yrF)x 3.75495+ 5% 
commanta: Lake Forest 708-29S-5554 



706-304-1830 First Banking Center 414-697-9110 

60 daya 9.875 MyrFIx 3/NONE 5% 45 day* 

60 daya g.s iSyrFlx 3/NONE 5% 45 daya 

today* 7.7 lyrARM 3/NONE 10% 45 daya 2/6 

comments: Wlaconaln mortgage lean* only. 



tfti ff 18-3 E. Dundee Rd. Barrlnglon 60010 



j3 B700 75th St. Konosha. Wl 53142 



10 MyrVA 1.5450 0% 60 daya 

9.75 MyrFIx 2475 5% 45 daya 

9.5 ISyrHx 1.75475 5% 45 daya 

comment*: Wlaconaln PropattJee - Wiac. toll •1-800-924-3M5 
A 5300 S. 108th St. Hales Corners Wise 53130 

Lake Cook Mortgage 708-441-5121 

9.75 MyrFIx 2.375495 10% 45 daya 

B.2S lyrARM 2.75495 10% 45 daya 

9.25 Syr Balloon* 2.625495 10% 45 daya '545 

comment*: Extended rat* lock*, Jumbo program* avallabt*. 

i£ 550 Frontage Road NorthllekJ, II. 53142 



9.75 MyrFIx 2.5450 5% SO day* 

10 MyrFIx 1.5450 5% Mday* 

10.25 MyrFIx 0450 5% 50 day* 

comment*: Vacation proper*** throughout Wiecorwln. 
A A 831 W. Main St, Lake Geneva, Wl 54147 



Wonder lie Richmond Bank 815-678-2461 

9.75 MyrFIx 3475 5% Mday* 

10.25 MyrFIx 0475 5% 60 day* 

9,25 ISyrFlx 3475 5% 60 day* 

commanta: o pts. avallabt*, no doc, Wlac prop. also. 587-4710 
& A 10910 Main St. Richmond 60071 



^JJJJjJ^ 5evs>|« 4 Loan *aMot|ipBnl* ■ Mortjijr ftrotaa FmkJs provtiid by enotSweniy whrS arty tOta ««il f**m 9u)?pc! K>dv«?(*w»>io\ii pars 

lufomut™ u«l«T«»<4«*«ly ra?tl"l by *»**• UmMi*tn^»t^im,tailMamid wuhtny tinnulinii«iiia'wliii»|iaip,ii>l ab»hwdiob»<miimtMliaw»T»ii»t.WS*S»nvlT-6w«»l»p»ii»»il 11/4/W OCopyntM l«?,1Wt.lW,)wa 



LENDERS CALL (708)834-7555 



30 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



I v! 



^ L 



*l.-T.'W,l»Mi«'| 



.■^"Vis.^^y*!!^^^' 




gj ^M^Hv^^ji^^W^^lt'^ 



SK 



V- ' 




i bed 
ige, n] 
ilities 




town, 
> bed- 
new 
ances, 
2 car | 
icurity 
(5 per 
lilies, 
mings, 



X LAKE - 2 bedroom, 

72 bath townhouse with 

•'rage, appliances 

udod. $615 per month 

security. Available Dec. 

/-l|fl708)587-2279. 

54-46-107 

RNON HILLS BY 

NER - New Century, 
thorn School District, 3 

room condo, 1-1/2 
s, 1 car garage, all 

liances. Close to pool, 
is courts, parks and 

pping, principles only. 

,500. (708)816-1602. 
54-45-51 

ORIDA, MARCO 

ND - Enjoy the white 
d beaches and tropical 
ate. Condo's for rent. 
I Michelle (815)344- 
ME. 

54-46-115 



COMPLETELY 

REMODELED - 12 X 50, 
2 bedrooms, deck end car 
port. $11,500. Sears 
Kenmore heavy duty 
washer, $60. Relocating, 
MUST SELLI (708)546- 
0597. 

55-45-61 



Apartment* 
For Hi.nt 



~^U 



I 



RENT 

buy or 

feeds 

home. 

•0,000. 

Lake, 

Lake. 



B 



OWN 

1 down 
terials, 
>d buy- 
oblem. 
me or 
r, you 
OMES 



Wk 



• 2 
bath 
The 

id floor 
inces, 
nents 
irsold. 

/.Must 
3)623- 



X LAKE TOWN- 

ME - $49,800, 3 bed- 
6, garage, central air, 
down payment, scenic 
rt area. All appliances, 
er (708)266-3758. 
54-46-52 

BUND LAKE BEACH 
TOWNHOUSE - MUST 

v8ELU 2 bedrooms, 1-1/2 

baths, garage, new 

■carpeting. Nice area by 

playground, Just reduced! 

.$56,500. Owner anxious! 

tf(TO8)587-480B, (708)438- 
3484. 

54-46-106 





■ 



Mobile 
Ilomea 





• $33,000. 



60 



.1978 HERITAGE 

Minimotor home. 24* Dash 

Aire Roof air. Generator. 

: , Super clean inside and out. 

",000 miles. Must see to 

predate. $6,200. 

8)808-0906. 

55-46-109 
RGE 3 BEDROOM - 
bile home with central air, 
a, fireplace, 2 baths, 
d, porch, many extras. 
(708)360-0186 
■Her 5 p.m. 
H| . 55-46-110 

:?H BEDROOM 

ANDERSON HOME - 

Furnished, new furnace, 
Pjirk City, IL. Immediate 

-ubjeupancy. $7,900. 

*4(lb8)835-3770. 

55-45-108 

1|B3 SAND POINT - 3 
rooms, 2 baths, with 
e deck, shed and ceiling 
on Navy lot. Assumable 
n. (708)688-3723, ask 
F.C.C. Pointer. 
)473-9392 after 4 p.m. 
55-46-60 



1786 



2461 



M7W 



555 




Rainbow 
Lake Manor 

New & Used Homes 

For Sale 

-{ours: Monday-Friday 
9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Saturday 
9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

Evenings & Sundays 
By Appointment 

(414)857-2891 



KITCHENETTE FOR 
RENT • All utilities paid. 
$425 por month. 326 W. 
Liberty St., Wauconda. 
(708)566-1465. 

' 56-46-111 
VERNON HILLS - 1 
bedroom apt., newly 
decorated. $575 per month 
plus 1 month rent, security 
deposit. Heat included. 
Available Dec. 1. 
(708)566-0186 after 4 p.m. 

56-46-112 • 
ZION • First floor, 2 and 3 
bedroom apts., wall-to-wall 
carpet. Stove and 
refrigerator and heat 
Included. Newly decorated. 
Across the street from 
school. Walking distance 
from everything. Immediate 
occupancy, Section 6 are 
welcome. (708)356-8406. 

56-45-113 
GURNEE - 2 BEDROOM 
APT - Gas included. No 
dogs. $600 per month plus 
security deposit. (708)949- 
1218. 

56-46-114 
FOX LAKE PISTAKEE 
BAY - 1 bedroom, second 
floor, newly decorated. 
Appliances, carpeted, 
balcony, view of take, boat 
dock. $450 per month plus 
1 month socurity, 'not 
including utilities. Available 
immediately. (708)381- 
9444. With lake rights. 

56-46-115 

GRAVSLAKE - 2 bed- 
room, air conditioner, 
heated, cable available. No 
waterbeds or pets. Adults, 
preferred. Lease and secu- 
rity deposit required. Avail- 
able Dec. 1. $470 per 
month. (708)223-8296 
anytime or (708)223-2745 
after 6 p.m. 

56-45-77 
GRAYSLAKE • 1 bed- 
room, second floor, utilities 
and appliances Included. 
Lease. $500 per month. 
(708)223-4433. (708)223- 
2807. 

56-46-78 

N. MUNDELEIN - Newly 

redecorated 2 bedroom apt. 

Near shopping. Heat, water 

Included, laundry facilities. 

No waterbeds or pets. 

$505. (708)328-6674 after 

6:30 p.m. 

56-45-72 



WAUKEGAN - 1 bedroom 
apt. Quiet, security building, 
Laundry. $390, (708)623- 
3439. 

56-45-64 

SPACIOUS 
FURNISHED - One 

bedroom, with many extras. 
$450, $200 deposit. 
Responsible, clean, non- 
smoker applicant only. 
References. Excellent 
location and neighborhood. 
(708)662-2213. 

56-45-131 



Ingtttta* 

$300 DEPOSIT! 

One Bedrooms 

•Spacious 

•Private Balconies 

•FREE Heat 

LAKEVIEW 

APARTMENTS 

(708)587-9277 



DEEP LAKE 
HERMITAGE 

Spacious 1 & 2 bed- 
room apartments, Wall 
to wall carpet. Appli- 
ances included, ample 
closet space. Free gas 
heat & cooking. Scenic, 
quiet counlry setting 
features tennis & 
basketball courts, a tot 
lot. laundry rooms. 
Sorry, no pots. 
Call Elsie 
Mon-Frt 

9 a.m. -6 p.m. 

(708)356-2002 



/*w 



NOVEMBER 

SPECIAL 

$500 Off 

Move-In Cost 

LAKESIDE 

LUXURY 

APARTMENTS! 

•Boat launching ramp 
•PrivatQ pier 
•Microwave ovens 
■Washers & dryors 
•Vaulted ceilings 
•Patios or balconies 
•Dishwashers 
•Convenient location 

(708)356-0800 

705 Water's Edge Drive , 
Lake Villa, IL 

On Rouio 132 (Grand Avonuo}< 
)us( oast ol Routs 83 at ths 
south shore ol Ooop Lake 

Professionally managed by 
Management Rtalty Partners ' 



.WatefsEdge. 



DISCOVER 
PIONEER 
ESTATES 

IThe best buy for your 
[housing dollar. We offer 
Icozy, energy efficient 
[homes at a reasonable 
[price, In a quiet country 

setting. 
Hours: Mon.-Sat., 10-5 

[Sunday by Appointment 

PIONEER ESTATES 

Hwy. H South 

Lake Geneva, Wl 

(414)248-3831 



CINNAMON LAKE TOWERS 

RESIDENTS 

are special and we treat them that way! 

CLT OFFERS... 

•Spacious 1 and 2 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath 

apartments 
•Mini and Vertical blinds « Private Patio or 

Balcony 
•Abundant closet space • 24 Hour 

Service, 7 days a week 

FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT 

WE OFFER... 

•Tennis courts • Pool • Private lake and a 

Club House located on • 12 Acres of 

award winning landscaping 

CALL TODAY FOR OUR 
OCTOBER OFFER!! 



f~V 



CINNAMON LAKE TOWERS 

2701 N.GLEN FLORA, WAUKEGAN 249-1070 



DOWNTOWN LAKE 

VILLA - 1 bedroom apt., all 
utilities paid. Security 
deposit. $525 per month, 
available now. No Pets. 
(708)680-0218. 

56-45-62 
ROUND LAKE AREA - 3 
room apartment. Sunny, 
hardwood floors, quiet. 
Non-smoker. Heat/gas 
furnished. No pets. $525 
month plus deposit. 
(708)546-3102 after 6 p.m. 

56-45-63 

WADSWORTH AREA - 

Now 1 bedroom, appli- 
ances, 1 100 sq. ft. No pets. 
$650, deposit. (708)244- 
0098. 

56-46-31 
5 ROOM APARTMENT - 
Fox Lake, one block from 
shopping, two blocks from 
train. Deposit. Call 
(7080587-5891. 

56-45-33 



RETAIL SPACE 
In Fox Lake In 
established liquor store 
for compatible business. 
Split expenses. Approx. 
1200 sq. ft. Call Eric 
(708)587-5200 



Lola/Acreage 
Farmtt 



^ffil 



Apts. /Homes 
To Sliurc 



<D 



FEMALE ROOMMATE - 

With or without children to 
share expenses of home. 
Includes utilities, except 
phone. Laundry facilities. 
Available. One month 
security deposit. (708)356- 
5027. Call after 6 p.m. 

58-46-116 
CLEAN ROOMS - Fully 
carpeted, central air 
conditioning, telephone 
hook-ups, large kitchen, 
females preferred. $100 
security deposit, $75 
weekly. (708)546-4493. 

58-45-183 

LAKE BLUFF - Straight 
single female looking to 
share large home. No pets. 
Abbott Park area. $360 
month includes utilities. 
(708)234-3208. 

58-45-73 



FARM FOR SALE - 781 

acres, good building, main 
highway, approximately 200 
tillable, balance woods and 
pasture. Excellent deer 
hunting. 90 miles north of 
Twin Cities. $199,000 by 
owner. (615)459-5560. 
63-45-137 

WOODED LOT - In 

Wadsworth, prime location, 
Gurnee Schools, 
116'x351\ $55,500." 
(708)336-5471. 

63-45-76 

4 ACRES - On Dilleys 
Road, South of Wadsworth 
Road. For information call 
(708)623-7198. 

63-46-65 
FOX LAKE • Vacant 
property, 100 X 150, corner 
of Grand and Linden. No 
land contracts. $24,000. 
(708)356-5110. 

63-46-66 

LAKEFRONT - Hot Long 
Lake, irregular, buildable. 
$22,500. (708)823-1942. 
63-46-35 

HOMESTEAD 
HUNTING - Young family 
looking for reasonably 
priced vacant parcel on 
which to build family home. 
(708)639-2098. 

67-TF-72 



KcHori/Vuc. 

K<*iiI;iIh 




ltooms 
For Rem 




SHARED KITCHEN - 

And bath. Mature male only. 
$215 a month, plus security 
deposit. (708)546-3295. 

59-48-34 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
$85 per week. Includes king 
waterbed, utilities, all house 
privileges, pool table. 
(708)546-7268, Scott. 

59-45-135 

1-1/2 MILE SOUTH- 
WEST OF • Island Lake 
watertower. Male Only. 1 
bedroom in large home. 
$60 per week. 817 Porten 
Road. (708)516-4334. 
59-45-79 




Bus. Properl 
For Rent 



raj 



BY OWNER COM- 
MERCIAL PROPERTY - 

Frontage on Hwy 83 in Lake 
Villa, IL. Block building with 
4500 square foot. Call 
(708)356-8313. 

61-45-75 




Snowmobile 
ATVs 



1989 YAMAHA EX- 
CITER - Fully loaded, 
1,000 miles, MUST SEE. 
$4,000 or best offer. Call 
(414)857-7815, leavo mes- 
sage. 

71-TF-120 

SCORPION SNOWMO- 
BILE - $500. Call (708)356- 
5383 or (815)675-2666. 
71-TF-155 

1990 650 POLARIS - 

Snowmobile. A-1 condition, 
many extras. (414)539- 
3153. 



FOR RENT 

2000 sq { ft. commercial 

space on Rte. 176 In 

Wauconda. 

Ideal for small machine shop. 
(708)526-2266 
(708)526-3305 



OCALA 3000 SF 4BR/3BA 
HOME for PARENTS, KIDS 
Grandma Tool LR, Dining Rm., 
2 kilch, dinette, family rm. 
Shaded lot w/LIVE OAK 
TREES. 1 block golt course. 
$131,900 Owner 904/687-1096. 



TJSF 



r 



INDUSTRIAL 

1 year old 5000 square 
foot building 2 overhead 
doors. 2 service doors, 2 
powder rooms, 3 phase 
electric. Easy access to 
Routes 12, 176 and 120. 
Located near Island 
Lake. $1250 per month. 
Call 

(815)385-7383 
After 6 p.m. 



FLORIDA TOWNHOUSE! I 

Tilutviile Spaoa Cout Located on 
GoU Course. 45 rron, to Disney A 
Sea Worlds A thort distance to 
Cape Kennedy. 2 story, 2 Ig. BH. 2 
1/2 BA, screened porch, deck, 
C/A A much morel Asking 
187,900. Call 

407/268-4383 



Foreclosures In Florida 
Tampa Bay Area 

Condot, Apartments, Houses, 
from the low 30*t up to 100*1 
Call Mona 1-813-796-8441 
(few* m§tug§ on itootdtrfwK 

c*lteckimtmdi*«ly) 



71-45-117 



MARCO ISLAND, 

FLORIDA - Paradise 
setting. Rent new 3 
bedroom home. Close to 
Gulf, sailing, tennis and 
more. Weekly or monthly. 
(708)680-2000. 

64-45-138 

SAUGATUCK, MICHI- 
GAN - 2 hours to unique 
holiday shops and events, 
vacation ski area. Take a 
holiday weekend break, 
rent a fully furnished 4-sea- 
sons vacation house with 
country decor, fireplace, 
and pool in this quaint town. 
Reasonable rates. 
(708)498-2938. 

64-4 8-3K 

Out Of Area 
Property 

ROCHESTER, WIS - 3 
bedroom home, 1 bath, 
large kitchen with dining 
area, large living room. 
Lower level is made into 
mother-in-law- apt., 2 bed- 
room bath, kitchen with 
dining area and living room. 
On Fox River. Reduced 
price, $79,900. Phone after 
5 p.m. (414)534-5263. 



Boulft/Motor 
Etc. 



Ift 



1987 27' CARVER 
MONTEGO - Sleeps 4, 
can bee seen at Chain-O- 
Lakos Marina. (312)286- 
4625 or (708)587-6222. 
72-45-142 



1978 ANCHORCRAFT- 
16* Tri-hull fiberglass boat. 
20HP, OMC Inboard 
stemdrive. Sell or trade for 
snowmobile or 7. Let's deal. 
(414)652-5617. 

72-46-37 
HUNT/FISH COMBO - 
1983 14' Meyers Laker. 
1985 3.5 Mercury, $575. 
(815)385-7377, (815)385- 
0132. 

72-45-67 
1989 HYDRODYNE - 
Water ski boat, 135HP 
Johnson, Shorelander 
trailer. Only 23 hours. 
$9,900. Negotiable. 
(708)926-3043, days. 
(708)249-0535, evenings. 
Ask for Betty. ' 

72-45-32 
16' GLASTRON - Boat 
with 60HP Evinrude and 
trailer, $950. (815)344- 
6548. 

72-45-139 




Cars 
For Sale 



© 



Cars 
For Sale 



IBk 



1986 CAMARO 

BERUNETTA - 50,000 
miles, V6, auto with 
overdrive, t-tops. Rare 
model, only 4,479 made. 
Electronic dash, excellent 
condition. All new brakes, 
exhaust, 1,000 miles on 
brand now tires. New 
American Racing wheels. 
$7,500. (708)356-5582. 
80-45-126 

1983 CHEVY IMPALA • 
Very dependable. Excellent 
condition. MUST SELLI 
(708)872-2605, after 6 p.m. 

80-45-127 
1980 BUICK CENTRUY 
LIMITED - 4 door, in great 
shape, reliable. $650 or 
best offer. (708)587-2349. 

80-45-128 
1975 CHEVY IMPALA - 
With 454 engine, TH400 
transmission, $900 or 
engine separate with all 
brackets, $700. 460 FORD 
ENGINE for rebuilding, 
$100. CHEVY 205 transfer 
case with TH400 
transmission, $300. 203 
transfer case with 4 speed, 
$150. (708)395-5698, 
evenings. (815)459-5200, 
days. 

80-45-129 
1987 PONTIAC FIERO 
GT - Loaded, black, 
44,000 miles. $6,400 
(708)336-7706. 

80-45-130 
1980 BUICK CENTURY 
- V6, power steering, power 
brakes, auto, new brakes, 
new exhaust, good tires. 
$1,100. (708)223-6046 
after 5 p.m. 

80-45-131 

1984 BUICK SKYLARK 
• Runs and looks excellent. 
4 doors, low mites, excellent 
miles per gallon. Stereo, 
sharp. $800. (312)728- 
6992. 

80-46-132 
1982 MAZDA GLC - 
Good condition, virtually 
immortal. 30 mpg. $1,000 
(708)623-0327. 

80-45-133 

1985 MAZDA RX7 GSL 
SE • Loaded inside and 
out. Excellent condition. 
Has extra accessories. 
Asking $5,500 will 
negotiate. (708)578-5027. 

60-45-134 

1982 AMC SPIRIT - 

75,000 miles. New tires and 
muffler, warranty. Other new 
parts also. $800. (708)566- 
0990. 

80-TF-32 



1950 JEEP WILLYS 
CJ3A • Garaged, runs, 
looks good. $2,000 firm. 
(708)526-7509. after 7 p.m. 

80-45-118 
1976 CHEVY MALIBU - 
2 door, 350, automatic, 
power steering, power 
brakes, super clean. 1 
owner. $850. (708)808- 
0906. 

80-46-119 
1988 FORD TEMPO LX 

- Automatic, power locks, air 
conditioning, am/fm 
cassette, tilt wheel, 
excellent condition. $6,295 
or best offer. (708)265- 
0092. 

80-46-120 

1982 CADILLAC 
COUPE DEVILLE - All 
options. Leather interior. 
$2,300 or best offer. 
(708)746-5918. 

80-46-121 

1988 CHEVY CORSICA 

- Air, am/fm, cruise, 
excellent condition. $6,500 
or best offer. Call Dedee 
(708)497-3371. 

80-45-122 

1989 PONTIAC 
SUNBIRD LE • 2 door, 
loaded. Midnight blue. 
Excellent condition. 
Regular oil changes, 
college bound. MUST 
SELL. $8,500. (708)526- 
3335. 

80-46-123 

1983 OLDSMOBILE 
DELTA ROYALE - 
Excellent running condition. 
$3,000 or best offer. 
(708)689-3441. 

80-45-124 

1987 CAMARO - Low 

miles, excellent condition. 

$6,100. After 3 p.m. 

(414)877-2487. 

80-45-125 
1987 MONTE CARLO - 
Power locks/windows, air 
conditioning, stereo tape, 
cruise control, good 
condition. Must sell 9 
Reasonable offers 
considered. (708)395- 
7289, after 5 p.m. 

80-45-166 
1985 PLYMOUTH 
TURISMO • 4 cylinder, 5 
speed, 47,000 original 
miles, air, sunroof, stereo, 
looks and runs great. 
Asking $4,200. (708)587- 
8041 after 5 p.m. or days 
(708)587-8234. 

80-45-167 

1973 MUSTANG MACH 

1 • $2,000. (708)740- 

2531, after 5 p.m. 

80-45-168 



1990 



Iriday, November 9, 1 990 



Lake land N ewspape rs 3 1 



■*-^.. . ' 



- 



TKANSROttiATMJN 



Gars 
For Sale 




Cars 
For Sale. 







■ 



Cars 
For Sale 



jflB 



Care 
For Sale 




1986 MERCEDES 420 
SEL - Silver with power 
sunroof, excellent 
condition, very clean and 
well maintained. 1988 
Nissan Maxima, 2 tone, 
clean, tow mileage, full 
great. Runs great. $3,500 or power with sunroof. Well 
best offer. (708)689-3148. maintained, exec 



1985 LINCOLN CON- 
TINENTAL - 47,000 miles. 
Must see to appreciate. 
Show room condition. After 
6 p.m. (708)395-5405. 

80-45-38 
1980 BMW 3201 - Looks 



1988 HONDA ACCORp 
LX - B ( ue, air, cruise 
control, all automatic, alarm 
system, excellent condition 
$9,300 or best offer. 
(414)843-2043 after 6 p.m. 
(708)918-7550 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m., Rachel. 

80-45-169 

1981 CHRYSLER - New 
Yorker, $1500. 1983 



1989 PONTIAC 

SUNBIRD LE - 2 door, 
loaded. Midnight blue. 
Excellont condition. 
Regular oil changes, 
college bound. MUST 
SELL. $8,500. (708)526- 
3335. 

80-46-123 
1983 OLDSMOBILE 
DELTA ROYALE - 



Plymouth Reliant, 70,000 Excellent running condition, 
miles, $1 ,650. Both in good $3,000 or best offer. 



80-45-39 

1985 JEEP CHERO- 
KEE - 2 door, auto, air, 
stereo, excellent condition. 
$5,000. (708)587-8722. 

80-45-40 
1988 MUSTANG LX 5.0 
- Assume lease, low pay- 
ments, 5 speed, all options. 
(708)587-8722. 

80-45-41 

1986 CHEVY EU- 
ROSPORT STATION 
WAGON - 54,000 miles, 
a/c, am/fm cassette, power 
windows/power seats, sport 
pkg. Dark blue. Absolute 
mint condition. $5,000. 
(708)540-9257. 

80-45-42 
1976 BMW 530I - 4 
speed, 83,000 miles, runs 
and looks good. Red with 
tan interior. $2,800. 
(312)247-6722. 

80-46-43 
1983 BUICK RIVIERA - 
Burgundy, power windows, 
power locks, tilt, cruise, 
velour interior, power seats, 
stereo cassette player. Ex- 
cellent condition through- 
out, always maintained, 
must see to appreciate. 
$3,600. Hurry! Won't lastl 
(708)422-8413. 

80-46-45 
1930 MODEL A - 2 door 
sedan. Complete 

unrestored original, 
dismantled and ready for 
restoration. Must sell. 
$2,800. (708)526-7082. 

80-45-68 
1979 OLDS CUTLASS 
WAGON - Good body and 
great runner. $1,000 or best 
offer. (708)838-4665. 
80-45-69 

1989 LINCOLN MARK 

VII LSC - Totally loaded 
with every available option. 
Low miles. $25,000 or best 
offer and possible take over 
payments option. (414)694- 
0280. 

80-45-75 

1985 DODGE ES 
TURBO - 1 owner, hwy 
driver. Convertible, com- 
plete sport package, fully 
equipped with every avail- 
able option. Leather, p.s., 
p.b., cruise, AM/FM cas- 
sette, 15* aluminum wheels, 
low miles, no damage or 
rust. Wholesale $5,200 
negotiable. (414)889-4267 
after 6 p.m. 

80-TF-24 

19 7 3 RED 

VOLKSWAGON 

Karmen Ghia, good 
condition. $1,500 or best 
offer. (708)838-0123 after 5 
p.m. 

80-TF-59 

1986 MONTE CARLO 
SUPER SPORT - Black, 2 
door, V8, automatic, power 
steering, windows and door 
locks. AM/FM stereo, t-tops, 
air, cruise, tilt, bucket seats, 
console, aluminum Rally 
wheels, rear window 
^ defogger and trunk release. 
40,000 miles. Set up light 
travel or boat trailer. 
$10,500. (708)223-5433. 
80-45-83 



(815)385-0665 
(815)344-4999 



condition, 
evenings, 
days. 

80-45-78 

1980 BUICK REGAL -2 

door, V6, automatic, air 
conditioning, am/lm 
cassette, power steering, 
power brakes. Very good 
condition. $1,500 or best 
offer. (414)656-1225. ■ 
80-45-158 

1989 DODGE DAKOTA 
4X4 SPORT • V6, all 

automatic, am/fm cassette, 
red and black. 29,000 miles. 
Asking $10,000. (414)279- 
5280. 

80-45-146 
1987 PONTIAC 6000 
SE - Loaded, low miles, 
$8,100. (414)654-5537. 

60-45-147 

1979 BMW 326I • 4 
speed, completely rostorod, 
ground effects, matching 
rims, sunroof. (414)694- 
6496, ask for Dan. 



80-45-145 

1968 EL CAMINO - 
Colorado car, novor seen 
salt, extra clean, no rust. 
$4,000. 1966 BUICK 
RIVIERA - Extra clean, 
never seen salt, runs great. 
$1,500. (708)223-4628. 

80-46-135 
WINTER BEATER - 
1972 Cadillac Coupe 
DoVitle. 2 door, fair body, 
good motor, extra tire, 
carburetor. Good 
transportation. $350 takes 
it. Call after 6 p.m. 
(708)362-6990. 

80-45-136 



1988 BERRETTA - Ex- 
cellent condition. Fully 
loaded. (708)587-7054. 

80-46-80 
1985 BMW 535I • 
60,000 miles, mint condi- 
tion. Black with black inte- 
rior. Fully loaded. (708)587- 
7054. 

80-46-81 

1988 FORD FESTIVA - 

4 speed, sunroof. Good 

condition. Asking $1,950 or 

best offer. (414)877-2924. 

80-TF-81 

FOR SALE OR TRADE • 

1969 Dodge Charger, 
65,000/K, 383 magnum, A/T 
with console, red with white 
interior, original super dean 
shape $9000 or trade for 
same condition 4x4 with 
plow, consider trade plus 
cash for older truck/plow. 
Call after 6:00 p.m. 
(708)587-8670. 

80-TF-B4 

1988 FORD F-150 
PICKUP - Under 40,000 
miles, 6 cylindor, bodliner, 
$8,500. (708)244-3480. 
80-46-149 



1984 MONTE CARLO - 
Cfean, 1 owner, new 350 
with 350 transmission, new 
headers and custom 
exhaust, new brakes, other 
extras, $4,900 firm. 
(708)746-5185. 

80-45-149 



condition. (708)497-3371. 
80-45-144 

1986 CAMARO 

BERLINETTA - 50,000 
miles, V6, auto with 
overdrive, t-tops. Rare 
model, only 4,479 made. 
Electronic dash, excellent 
condition, All now brakes, 
exhaust, 1,000 miles on 
brand now tiros. Now 
Amorlcan Racing wheels. 
$7,500. (708)356-5582. 

80-45-126 
1983 CHEVY IMPALA - 
Very dopondablo. Excollont 
condition. MUST SELLI 
(708)872-2605, after 6 p.m. 

80-45-127 
1980 BUICK CENTRUY 
LIMITED - 4 door, In great 
shape, reliable $650 or 
bost offor. (708)587-2349. 

80-45-128 
1975 CHEVY IMPALA - 
With 454 engine, TH400 
transmission. $900 or 
engine separate with all 
brackets, $700. 460 FORD 
ENGINE for rebuilding, 
$100. CHEVY 205 transfor 
case with TH400 
transmission, $300. 203 
transfer caso wilh 4 speed, 
$150. (708)395-5698, 
evenings. (815)459-5200. 
days. 

80-45-129 
1987 PONTIAC FIERO 
GT - Loaded, black, 
44,000 miles. $6,400 
(708)336-7706. 

80-45-130 
1900 BUICK CENTURY 
- V6, power steering, powor 
brakes, auto, now brakes, 
now oxhaust, good tiros. 
$1,100. (708)223-6046 
alter 5 p.m. 

80-45-131 

1987 MONTE CARLO - 

Power locks/windows, air 
conditioning, stereo tape, 
cruise control, good 
condition. Must soil! 
Reasonable offers 
considered. (708)395- 
7289. after 5 p.m. 
80-45-166 



(708)689-3441. 

80-45-124 
1987 CAMARO - Low 
milos, excellent condition. 
$6,100. After 3 p.m. 
(414)877-2487. 

80-45-125 

Service & 
Farts 




HEAVY DUTY LADDER 
RACK,- For full size van, 
$175. (708)546-3177. 
63-46-137 

CHEVY, FORD PICK- 
UP BODIES - Factory 
new, guaranteed from 
$1,300. Doors from $89. 
Fenders from $50. Beds 
from $800. Bumpers, grills, 
repair panels, cabs, 
abrasives, primers, hitches, 
accessories. Deliver. 
MARK'S (217)824-6184. 

83-45-12 
CLASSIC QUARTER 
PANEL SALE - Mustang, 
Camaro, Nova, Chevelle, 
Cutlass, Mopars, Pontiac, 
Chevrolet, morel Trunk 
pans, floor pans, doors, 
fenders, bumpers. New 
and California rust free. 
MARK'S Plating and Supply 
(217)824-6184. 

83-45-13 



Look For Your Dream Home Here 
in The Lakeland Classifieds 



King Crossword 



ACROSS 

1. Barriers 
5. Trivial lies 
9. Chart 

12. Chills and 

fever 

13. Mormon State 

14. Yellow bugle 

15. Gophcc State 

17. — and tuck 

18. Discordant 

sounds 

19. Role for 
Valerie 
Harper . 
Hebrew name 

for God 
A king of 
France 
Certain 
missiles 

27. Obtained 

28, Married couple 
31. Japanese 

sash 

33. "Faerie 

Queene" 

34. Singer Home 
36. Sweet'potato 
37/ Vexes 

38. Musical ins- 
trument 

40. Printer's ■ 
measure 

<l 1 . Large 
artery 

43. Most aged 

47. — Amin 

-18. Cab Callo- 
way's " — 
Moodier" 

51. Door — 

52. "— the Red" 

53. Night, in Paris 

5-1. Crafty 

55. Satinte 

56. Fork prong 



21. 



•;*) 



24. 




DOWN 


sergeant's 


1. Doom 


call 


2. Exchange 


22. Show biz 


premium 


man 


3. *40s film star: 


23. Minute 


Paul — 


particle 


4. The five — 


24. Between fa 


5. Commotion 


and la 


G. Japanese 


25. "Honest — " 


statesman 


26. State of 


7. Go to — for 


being 


8. Acute 


27. Spanish 


9. Mythical 


painter 


monster 


29. Cuttlefish 


10. Eager 


. fluid 


11. Daddy 


30. Ethiopian 


16. Lamprey 


prince 


20. Drill 


35. Museum fare 



Set back 
from 
margin 

39. Fun and — 

40. Student at 

Yale 

41. Goals 

42. Land held In 

fee simple 

43. Formerly 

44. Case for 

small 
articles 

45. Tibia 

46. Head, in 

Paris 

49. Author Levin 

50. Insect egg 



Vanu 



"Hi 



1984 CUSTOM VAN - 
57,000 miles, great 
condition. $6,500 or best 
offer. (708)587-4014. 
85-45-172 

1990 OLDSMOBILE 
SILHOUETTE - Mini Van. 
1-1/2 months old, fully 
equipped. Includes alarm 
system. New $22,838 or 
best offer. (312)772-3452. 
85-45-45 

1986 CHEVY 

CONVERSION VAN -.1 

owner, 72,000 original 
miles. Excellent condition. 
$7,B00. (708)223-7724. 
85-46-138 



YOUR HOROSCOPE 

by Charles King Cooper 



ARIES (March 21 to April 19) LIBRA (September 23 to October 

Avoid unwise expansion in business 22) The accent is on saving rather 

and excessive personal spending than spending. Sort fact from fiction 

now. You have to stay on your toes, in talks with others, for some of 

so be vigilant and prudent. Though what you hear now is not exactly the 



nothing of major consequence hap- 
pens now, it still is not the best time 
for getting your way. Be willing to 
compromise. 
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Try 



truth. Though friends are .well- 
disposed toward you now, you 
shouldn't become financially 
involved with them. 
SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem- 



Lakeland Newspapers' 

CLASSIFIEDS 
GET RESULTS! 



to be up front now. Evasiveness will ber 21) A career opportunity looks 
only complicate your relationships, promising, but you have a tendency 



GOVERNMENT SEIZED 

and Surplus vehicles 
from $100. Fords, 
Chevys, Corvettes, etc., 
in your area. For info call 
1-800-279-3325 ext. 
A2168 



ALL GOVERNMENT" 
SEIZED: 

Cars, Jeeps, 4x4, Under 
$100, Local and 
Nationwide 

(615)949-2678 
Ext. A248 



1977 
CHRYSLER 



Brown, 2 door, new 
battery, hardtop. 
Full power. Factory 
A/C. Good condi 
tion. $450 

(708)826-2277 




While you sort things out, others 
may feel neglected, hurt or mis- 
understood. Duties at work could 
interfere with social plans now. In 
any case, don't let distractions 
interfere with accomplishments. 

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) 
You'll profit from some expert 
advice about a career concern, but 
don't mix business and 
now. Partners also demand your 
attention. A relative may temporarily 
put a damper on your plans for 
travel or have reservations about 



to second-guess yourself now. Don't 
let a wall of silence build up 
between you and a dear one. You're 
anxious to join friends in their 
activities and may be tardy on 
completing assignments. 

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to 
December 21) Yes, a business devel- 
opment is in your favor, but you 
pleasure needn't go overboard in celebrating 
it. Avoid a condescending attitude 
toward a friend now. There are still a 
few hitches to be worked out with a 
travel plan. You may be a bit touchy. 

CAPRICORN (December 22 to 

indecision 
cause you 



your educational plans. 

CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be January 19) Don't let 
sure to consult with partners before about a business matter 



committing yourself to a major to be wishy-washy about everything! 

expenditure. Overall, it's a week to Some luck is with you now, and you 

keep a careful eye on financial should capitalize on it. You can have 

matters. It's nothing serious, but be a good time going out now, but don't 



Let Us Work For You! 

Call: 

(708)223-8161 

Fax:(708)223-8810 

To Place Your Ad 



aware of others' yfeelings now. 
Partners are prone to be overly 
sensitive and easily hurt. 

LEO (July 23 to August 22) If you 
let things slide now, there'll be 
plenty of catching up to do before 
week's end. Exercise is the key to 
physical fitness. Going out now 
could lead to unnecessary extrava- 
gance. Something may be bothering 
a close tie. Leisure pursuits are best 
enjoyed at home. 

VIRGO (August 23 to September 
22) Friends and family probably 
don't mix very well at present. You 
need to have a good talk with a 
relative. Encourage this person to 
open up. You needn't rush into a 
commitment. Take the time to think 
things over. Take no unnecessary 
chances. 



quibble about costs. Quell suspi- 
ciousness this week. 

AQUARIUS (January 20 to 
February 18) Even though the 
breaks are going your way, it will 
take extra concentration for you to 
get into your work now. Avoid 
domestic bickering after dark. There 
may be a few surprises in connec- 
tion with entertainment plans. 
Details may smother you on the job. 

PISCES (February 19 to March 
20) You probably won't overspend 
now, as you seem undecided about 
one purchase. Don't make such a big 
deal about it. A friend may keep you 
waiting. Expect one surprise in 
connection with business. This week 
finds you optimistic, but you may get 
picky by week's end. 

© 1990 by King Features Synd, 



1 



i\ 



! 



32 Lakeland Newspaper 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



. n 




■MMHtft 



ff ' i j. ii j,. II l!iM.wflWl)iw>i^w )i 




so 




at 



;d in 



Levin 
gg 



)ctober 
rather 
fiction 
:>me of 
ctly the 
i .well- 
v, you 
nciatly 

Novem- 
y looks 
;ndency 
v. Don't 
ii)d up 
:. You're 
n their 
irdy on 

er 22 to 
>s devel- 
but you 
ebrating 

attitude 
ire still a 
it with a 
t touchy. 
>r 22 to 
idecision 
luse you 
erything! 

and you 
can have 
but don't 
11 suspi- 

20 to 
ugh the 
y, it will 
3r you to 
v. Avoid 
xk. There 
i connec- 
it plans. 
n the job. 
to March 
►verspend 
led about 
such a big 
keep you 
rprise in 
This week 
iu may get 

Synd. 

If* 1990 




Trucks/ 
Trailers 



o 



Trucks/ 
Trailers 



o 



Trucks/ 
Trailers 



® 



Trucks/ 
Trailers 



CD 



O 



[1979 DODGE VAN - 
[Converted B100, runs very 
[good, lots ol new parts. 
[$800 or best offer. 
[(708)395-0456. 

Trucks/ 
Trailers 




)88 FORD F350 - 1 

460 automatic, 30,000 
litet, flatbed with rack and 
mow plow. $13,000. 1976 
: ord F600, 14' flatbed, 
►3,000. (815)344-0304 
lays, (708)395-4516, 
avertings, 

86-45-97 



r 


■»» 




"4i 

■ 








1975 RAVENS 

Aluminum flatbed, 40', 
excellent condition, new 
tires, new brakes, with side 
kit, asking $8,900. 
(708)356-6959. 

86-45-174 

1955 CHEVY PICKUP • 

327 with 6 pack, with a little 
work it would be a nice show 
truck. (708)740-9683. 
86-45-180 

1987 NISSAN PICKUP - 

Red, bedliner, 40,000 
miles, excellent shape. 
$4,500. (708)244-3460. 
86-45-49 



WORK TRUCK - 1971 

Chevy pickup. 350 stick. 
Good Condition. $550 or 
best. (708)740-1565. 
86-45-139 

1985 CHEVY BLAZER 

- 4 wheel drive, excellent 
condition. New brakes, 
shocks and tires. $9,500. 
(708)566-4663. 

86-45-70 
1987 BRONCO II XL - 
4x4, V6, 5 speed, mint 
condition. $7,950 or best 
offer. (708)395-9192 after 6 
p.m. 



86-45-95 

CHEVY C50 DUMP • And 

5 ton Tilt Top Trailer. 
(708)740-4141. 

86-45-176 



1967 VW PANEL 
TRUCK ■ Arizona vehicle. 
(708)360-9332 after 5:30 
p.m. 

66-45-140 
19 8 8 JEEP 

CHEROKEE LIMITED - 
Black with gray leather, 
loaded, like now. $14,900 
or best olfer. (414)248- 
6874. 

86-45-141 
1980 BRONCO 4X4 - 4 
speed, 6 cylinder, power 
steering, power brakes, 
fresh paint $2,400 or best 
offer. (815)344-3839. 

86-45-142 
1977 FLEETWING - 22' 
travel trailer, excellent 
condition. $1,500. 
(708)546-7293. 

86-45-143 



1979 DODGE VAN - 

B100, converted, runs very 
good, lots of new parts. 
$800 or best offer. 
(708)395-0456. 

66-45-93 
1985 CHEVY CUSTOM 
20 DELUXE • 3/4 ton 4x4 
pickup , automatic shift, 
radio and C.B. 7-1/2 foot 
western plow, extra heavy 
duty springs, new Monroe 
shocks, new 33X 12.50 
R16 Goodyear Wrangler 
tires. Heavy duty ladder 
rack, fiberglass cap with 
work doors, caution and 
running lights. 37,000 
miles, garage kept. $8,750 
or best offer. (708)546- 
3177. 

86-45-94 



<979 FORD 3/4 TON - 

Pickup. $2,690. (708)223- 
5704. 

86-45-144 

1984 FORD MINI 
TRUCK - 4 speed, tinted 
windows, CD player, very 
low mileage. (414)694- 
6496, ask for Dan. 
86-45-148 




Heavy 
Equipment 



1971 INTERNATIONAL 

- Dump, 2-172 ton. 1988 
Adams trailer, 8,000 pound 
capacity, surge brakes. 
1988 Gravely Pro-Master 60 
with peacovac. Welder. 
(708)356-3943. 
87-45-51 



Motorcycles 



1986 NINJA - 600 
motorcycle. 8,000 miles. 
$2,000. Call after 7 p.m. 
(708)367-1196. 

68-45-182 

BUYERS AND 

SELLERS - Come 
together every week in 
Lakeland Classified. 
(800) 442-8161 



Wanted 
To Buy 




YOUR JUNK CARS - 
May be worth $$$. Have a 
flatbed car hauler for non- 
towable cars. Call (708)395- 
9397. 

69-48-47 



Church Talk 




Wads worth 

Dec. 1 will be a great day to finish your Christmas 
shopping. Sl Patrick's Church, 15000 Wadsworth Rd., 
Wadsworth will hold a Christinas Craft Bazaar from 9:30 
a.m. to 6:30 pjn. There will be 40 craftcrs, a bake sale and 
many items for raffle. Lunch will be available. There will 
also be activities available for the children while the parents 
shop. Bring a gift to Santa, items will be donated to area 
charities. For more information call (708)662-6662. 

Vernon Hills 

Every gathering for worship at Christ Lutheran Church 
is a healing service. On Sunday, Nov. 18 at 7 p.m. 
everyone is invited to join them for this special service. 
Jesus healed as pari of his ministry. Christ's actions of 
healing came in many forms, forgiveness of sins, casting 
out demons, laying on of hands, anointing the sick with 
oil. Participants will sing, pray, and reflect on what God's 
intention might mean for each of us. Christ Lutheran 
Church is located at 595 Decrpath Dr., Vernon Hills. For 
additional information call (708)367-5787. 

Antioch 

The congregation of the United Methodist Church of 
Antioch invites all to worship with them at 8:30 a.m. and 
10:45 a.m. each Sunday. There is nursery care, at each 
service and a coffee hour afterwards. Church school classes 
for prekindergarten through adult begin at 9:30 a.m. There 
is nursery care at this time for infants through three years 
of age. Rehearsals for Dec. 16 performance of "The 
Messiah" will begin at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11 at the 
church. Call Ken Smouse, (708)395-1333 for more 
information. Wesley Hall opens at 7 p.m. to serve as a 
PADS shelter site for the area homeless. 



Waukegan 



The "Anastastan Club" of St. Anastasia Parish, 624 
Douglas in Waukegan, is sponsoring a craft sale and chance 

book drawing on Sunday, Nov. 11 in the church hall. The 
craft fair takes place Saturday, Nov, 10 after the 5 p.m. 
Mass and continues Sunday, Nov. 1 1 following all Masses 

and will be held also in the church hall. The "Anastasian 
Club" will sell artistic and unique handmade items by 
members of the club as part, of the church's fall bazaar, 
being held the same weekend. For further information call 
(708)623-2875. 



(Community 




'OF^ 



% 



C^ 



^\ 



Bible Church) 




SUNDAY MORNING WORKSHOP: 9:30 

Gods Building Project: 

Studies In the Book of Ezra 

. Part VIII: "Completing the Temple" 

SUNDAY EVENING SERVICE: 6:00 P.M. 

Church Harvest Meal 

& Communion 

(Nursery and Children's Church provided) 

Donald Sweeting - Pastor 

MID-WEEK HOME BIBLE STUDY GROUPS 

•SERVICES IN ANTIOCH, AT THE VFW HALL, 

ON NORTH AVENUE 

•OFFICES IN LAKE VILLA, AT THE CORNER OF ROUTES 132 4 83 

•FUTURE HOME - ON GRASS LAKE RD. EAST OF RT. 83 

(708)356-2090 



Classified Ad 
Order Blank 

Wnrvl Rot** Arlc 10 words '3 00. 15c lor each adediona) (wxd (pre-paU) 
wuiu Kciicnua 10 vwfds '4.50. !5<lof each additional word (lo ba billed) 
(Privalo Party Only) 

Count words. Phone numbers and 
hyphenated words count as one word. 

Write Copy Below: 



Name: 



Address: 
Town: 



Phone: 



Run Ad (date): 

Under What Category 

Enclose check & malt to; 

Lakeland Newspapers 

30 S. WhiLucy P.O. Box 268 
Groyslnkc, IL 60030 

or FAX (708) 223-8810 

Wc also, ncccnl Vlsu & MnslcrGml 
For more infonunUoii, call 

(708) 2238161 









MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small: I'll Do It All. 
•Rimodilinf 

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Rec Rooms 
•hinting Ind Nillpapiring 
•Flooring 
(Ml Types) 

•Siding Ind Roofing 
•Carpontry 

decks & Additions 

til Work hry Will ton$ 

Fill llfllMTIf, MIL 

(414) 337-2439 



DECKS PLUS 

GENERAL CARPENTRY 

j 'Custom Decks 'Porches 
•Room Additions 'Basement 
Remodeling 'Bathrooms - Kitchens 
'Custom Carpentry 
Mmpr ovcmanlc i Repilrs t 

INSURED A BONDED 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(414)862-2093 

Plane call: Gary Kolkeu 




n 
i 
i 
i 
i 



r~va?TOHKf 

COOLING 
(708)388-7090 

Furnace Clean & Check 

•39» j 

24 Hour Emergency Service I 
Insured | 

Licensed & Bonded 
. Free Estimates 
■ Mention this ad ft receive $5 dltoountj 




BETTER CANINES 

Whare we train you 
to train your dog I 

NawcJaiatt itartna for puppy, baotnnars. 
tdvancad and show. Day, evanlngi and 
Saturday daatai. 

Call tor Information. 

(708)566-1060 

154 Tower Road NauMtoMn.lLMOlO 
Ail our classes are limited In size 
for greater hoMdual attention 



./***«*%***•***•*•***•*%***•*.* 



$ PlflNO TONING 

•J k Regulation, 

w* A Repair 

£ I L. & New Key 

%* I Tops 

** Tuning $30.00 

£ CALL JOHN (708)223-8428 
•**»**•*•»** ****«*•*•*»* •***.. 



•* 
»* 
.* 
•* 
•» 
** 
•* 
** 
** 
** 
•* 
«* 
•* 
•* 
.* 



RECYCLING CENTER 

We buy aluminum cans, copper, brass, stainless 
steel, auto radiators, catalyic converters. 

/"JTV 88 S. Centre Dr. 

j^/<\ (Intersection of Kl. 120 ft Rt. 134) 

\>C_ Jl\) Hainesville, IL 

^— 'V^ (708)223-1893 



Jk 




BUS? BEE'S 
CLEANING CO. 

The dirt exterminator 



Commercial Service 
•Regular House Cleaning 
•Carpet Cleaning 
•Complete Floor Cleaning 
Window Cleaning 

(708)740-0708 



class-si-f led/ " klas-e-f id/ad j 
1: divided into clauses or 
placed In a class (-ads) 

Why search alt over (or 
what you're looking for? 
Find it in Lakeland 
Newspapers. The REAL 
Classified Sections. 



t 



G 



alreland VJqssif ied 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



J 



lakeland Newipapert 33 













- 'i ...:• . '. " 



i; 




■ 



:.-.■■, .♦;• . .-.< . ■ •;-..-.: ! -..;■ 



Lakeland Newspapers 

YOUR 



©qksot 




To 4rea Business & Services 



to Place Your 
Ad Here Call 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(708) 223-8161 




i 




DONT REPLACE IT, REPAIR ITI 

Wo Como To You • No Miloago 

Charge • 1 00% Guaranteed 

Ask Your Insurance Agent Aboul Us 

ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY 
GLASS REPAIR 
(708)548-1400 

CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 



HIGHER & 

EDUCATION m 

FUNDING SERVICE % 

**■ Let us help locate || 
^financial aid for your^ 
' m \ college education. 




ri 



(708)367-5866 » 

mm 



mm m 




STEVEN 
MATTOX 

DDUCTIONS 

Music from the 50's 

to the 90's 

Available for all 

occasions! 

Reasonable Kates! 

(414)694-6377 



for Jour Weddityj, 
Ifie Weddity Of The fear 

•Announcements 
•Wedding Invitations 
•Wedding Accessories 
•Specialty Napkins 
•Stationery •Etc. 

M About Publishing Your Engagement Photo 
Come In And Sec Our Lovely Selection*. 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. 

30 South Whitney Street, Grayslako, Illinois 



• 



MITCHELL ELECTRICAL 
CONTRACTORS 

•Service Revisions 
•Rewiring fj^t^ 

•Basements/Garages Qokiucu 
•Parking Lot Lighting "s^ 1 
•Smoke Detectors *\ 

•Fans Installed 
Commercial • Residential 
24 Hour Emergency Service 
(708)249-3944 



1 



CASTLEMAKERS 

Home Improvement 

•Ceramic & Vinyl Tiling 
•Kitchens • Bathrooms • Showers 
•Doors • Shower Doors • Faucets 

•Plumbing & Wall Repair 
•Int. & Ext. Painting 

yWj FREE 

*? ESTMfATES 
, Quality Results 



(700)546-6292 



HEATING & 
COOLING 

LENNOX- 



•PROFESSIONAL HEATING 
SERVICE 
•ENERGY EFFICIENT FURNACES 

S BOILERS 
•ENERGY EFFICIENT AIR 

CONDITIONING SYSTEMS 
•AIR CLEANERS &HUMIDIFERS 
•WATER HEATERS 

(708) 526-6286 
(815)459-2300 

Serving Your Community 
* ^b>. SAL ES-SERVICE 

* O * Art 'ndopondvnt 
•ua Lennox Oeiler 
'■- "" For 25 Years 

Locally over 40 years 



Financing 
Available 



24 Hour 
Service 



%j 



WE BUY 




•COPPER 
•AUTO RADIATORS 

•BRASS 
•STAINLESS STEEL 

PHONE 
708-22341002 



o 

METALS 



WE BUY 



•ALUMINUM CANS 

•ALUMINUM 

•BATTERIES 

•LEAD 

32270 N. Hwy. 63 

(Just South Of Rl. 137 Before 

RR Track* Gray i! eke) 



-»i 



$ INSTANT CASH PAID $ 
NOW BUYING 

Jewelry, Diamonds, Gold or Silver - Any Form 

Wedding Bands, Class Rings, Etc. 

U.S. & Foreign Coins & Collections 

Sterling Silverware - Pocket Watches - Military items 

U.S. & Foreign Stamps & Collections 

(708)587-5334 




Jewelry • Coin* • Stamps 

27 N. Rt. 12, Fox Lake 



Appraisals in House 

or your House 

Mon.-Fri. 10 * 5:30 

Sat. 10-3 



Want to buy Antiques 
A Collectors Market 

In business 18 years 

Buying old plciuro framoi, china, glait, 
potlory, starling, tlrvor, tilvorplata, ]owolry, 
fountain pens, old baiobatl A football norm & 
cards, (lining lufoi.coltoctablos & turnKuro. 

A Collector's Market 

Bring items In for my offor or call Carol 

(708)223-4944 or (708)223-6483 

opon Thurs. • Sat. 11 - 4:30 

299 Qelvldore Grayslake IL 

(1 mllo west of 83 on 120) 



^ i/UCM '&£* 

•interior & Exterior Painting 
•Wallpapering 
•Custom Wood Decks 
•Commercial & Residential 

Free Estimates 

Rich Stackwell 

(708)934-6274 






TROPP 

Greenhouse 

Fresh cut flowers 

$3.00 a bunch 

Perennial Plants of all kinds. 

3" peat pots $.75 / ea. 

Scented Geranium Plants 

3 miles north of Long Grovo, 

1/2 mile north of Route 22 on 

Old McHenry Rd. 



H£r 


\ PIANO 
L LESSONS 

— Beainner thru 


■P- 


Sk^BS 


- Advanced 


ppjpsiei"" 


BE 


IL Classical - Jazz 


L Pop 

1 Call Caroiynn 
■ (708)546-5155 


Sg 



STAT TN TUNE 

Because we are local, we take the time to get the whole story. 
Each week in your Lakeland Newspaper, you can expect fine 
tuned coverage of events that affect you and your family in 
detail. 

Stay in tune with Lakeland Newspaper, Subscribe today 



/ 



(708)233-8161 X Lakeland 

7r Newspapers S 



am? 

RPLUS \ 



CDICACO SURPLUS 

8 RECYCLING 
Gash Tot 

•JUumtnum Cans 

•II! Otan Scrip Maud* 

Trevor, Wl 

(414)862-2517 

Only 5 minute* from Antlocht 
M-F S a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 
Sat. 




INEXiMAGES \C 

SHOPPING FOR A 

COMPUTER FOR HOME 

OR BUSINESS? 

Computer • Consulting 
. .Set Up 
•Training 

(708)566-8033 



HOME 
REMODELING & 
IMPROVEMENT 

All Phases 
Reasonable Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 
(708)587-9729 



v 
•# 

v 
v 
* 
* 
v 

V 



DATING TIPS FOR 

THE '90s 

Tired of rejection? Want the 
extra edge? For complete 
booklet of how to's, send 
$9.95 plus SASE to 

The Edge 

P.O. Box 974, Dept. 113 
Mundelefn, IL 60060 



* 
V 
* 



V 
V 
V 
¥ 



CERTIFIED AUTO REPAIRS 
FOREIGN CAR SPECIALISTS 

r"" MUFFLERS"' 



$9Q 76 ■ 
INSTALLED ™ m \ 

[Most U.S. Automobiles WITH COUPON j 

A-TIre County Service 

• Tuna-opi • Muffler* • Carburalor* • Towing 

• Ignition • Owrhauto • BrtkM • Alignment 



23 (708) 546-7491 
fc-^-d Day Phone 

363N.CidirUkfRd. Towing Night Phone 

Round Laka (708)546-2289 



PAINTING & 
REPAIR 

Free Estimates 

.Quality work 

at lowest prices 

Call today! 

(708)244-3212 



l\iint t n tf, Wallpnppring 

Kspcrt Iiislallnlion 

Taper • Fabric ■ Vinyl 






i^mtali} 



DECORATING 

INSURED 

(708) 395-8428 



— ^, 




This space reaches over 
200,000 pairs of eyes 

weekly! 

Advertise Here... 

You'll See The Results. 

Direct Line 

(708) 223-8161 




MAIDS ON TIME 

Old Fashioned Cleaning 
With Modern Maids 

•Computerized To Assure Seme 

Maid i Top Quality 
NEW LOCATION IN LAKE ZURICH 

Trained to clean your home as their 

own. Our supplies or yours. 

BONDED • INSURED .LICENSED 

(708)540-7754 




CASH IN!! 

at 

Highland Metals 

We buy Copper, Brass & Aluminum 
FAIR PRICES! HONEST WEIGHT! 

(708)360-0880. 
•'•;.'*..;. 182 Stripe Ct. .•■:/'■;: 
:./. Waukegan 



, ' _ • a * • # * 



• * ■ . : . . 







D 
OFFICE SUPPLY 

Serving Lake & McHenry Counties 
for over 30 years. Office furniture 
(new & used) and supplies. 
Commercial discounts. Free delivery 
available. 

815 E. Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Commons Center 

Round Lake Beach, IL 

M-F 8:30- 5:30 Sat 9-3 

(708)3834)077 



FALL CLEANING 
SPECIAL 



DURACLEAN 





On Durastveld Plus 

when we dean 

your carpet or 

furniture. 

CALL 
TODAY! 

587-2356 

Duraclean 

SPECIALISTS 

•Good thru November 15, 1990. Not 
combinable with other offers 




ormiNG coMPim ioofinc siiicis 

•R»lM«ntlal •!.•. Roofing 

•Commercial *R*palri 

•tnduilrlal «N«w Conttructlon 



FULLY INSURED-TERMS AVAILABLE 
CALL TODAY FOR FREE CONSULTATION 
(708)526-6402 , 



f 



COUPON— 



-J 

BUYING "\ 

Aluminum Cam 

* COPPER * BRASS 
•AUTO RADIATORS 
# LEAD 

A-1 RECYCLING 

96 Honing Rd., Fox Lake, IL 
[ (708) 587-0788 

HOURS: 
Mon. - Frl. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
Sat. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

closed 12-12:30 for lunch 

Receive 2« MORE per pound 

over our current prices on 

aluminum cant 

"T 27 

{Expires 11-30-90 | 




1 
# 



■\i 



4 






■1 



M Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 









PSPi.l i," ■ ■ M«J^,»i.SM|JUi 1 IU.lM|LLi *m_ 




-: 




us 



1 

56 

Not 



,p 6 
0* 



DBC 



10-90 t 



VVIII-N YOU 
POP II II- TOP 

noN'rsror 

"RECYCLE" 

We buy all alloys 
including Aluminum, 
Stainless Steel, Copper, 
Brass, Iron, High 
Grade Papers, Aluml-" 
num Cans, and 
Batteries. 

7:30 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

Sat. 
7:30 o.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

Oc&M 
RECYCLING 

1600 MORROW AVENUE VI 



DDDDDanDDDDDDaDDDDDaaaa 

Personal Computer g 
Services B 



* Professional Consultation 
•Sales 

* Installation 




mm^mmmmm 



::<;.::.>••. •;'.:.. ■ I '..,.'-; 



Lakeland Newspapers 

YOUR 





To Area Business & Services 



To Place Your 
Ad Here Call 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(708) 223-8161 






D 

STRATEGIC BUSINESS R 
SYSTEMS 
(414)656-1577 g 

aaaoanonnDnnnnananannan 




Silk & Ihiz Bridal Salon 
& Tuxedo Rentals 

Hx*<i$F% 20% OFF 

in stock head 

pieces. Does not 

Include sale Items 

136 Center St. 

\W*K «■ Gray slake 
H M (708)223-3166 





/ RESUMES 

MAKE YOUR FIRST IMPRESS DN COUNT! 

CALL 

ACCURATE RESUME SERVICE 



(70S) 566-8303 
C0NVENENT LAKE COUNTY LOCATION 
LASER PRINTING COVER LETTERS 

PROMPT SERVICE LOW PRICES 



. _;.■.-.'.-.-.■/. .*.vi- ■■: >.,:». 



PHILLIPS SERVICES 

Expert* In horn* Improvement 
and remodeling. Residential or 
commercial. 

Drywall* Interior/Exterior 

Painting ' Kitchen • Bathroom* 

Batemente > Office Remodeling 

Home Repairs • Decks 

Bank Financing Avail. 



m 



: FREE ESTIMATES 

■V (708)244-6612 




•Aforivum SWlng ♦Storm VVlndbwa ;i poors 1 

•Soffit & Fascia •AliTrim 

c 'Seamless Gutters •Shingle & Roll Rooting 

ATTENTION: CONTRACTORS * HOMEOWNERS- 



<414>279*6S3 In Wis. (7O8)t37^290 in »B. 



CUSTOM MADE 
DENTURES 

Are your denturea worn & 
uncomfortable? 
I offer a complete denture service 
backed by years of experience. All 
clinical & laboratory stages done 
personally on premises. 

Dr. Don Sherwood 

511 E Hawley St. 

Mundeteln, IL 

(708)949-8700 



L 



KITCHENS, BATHS 
DOOR & WINDOW 

REPLACEMENTS 

SKYLIGHTS, DECKS 

SMALL JOBS A 

SPECIALTY 

Free Estimates 

(708)438-7908 



Fine Homes 



WJr"^"' 



K^-paulZasadil, 



•New Homes 'Renovations 
. LiJ | 'Additions »C arpentry 

L l»lllllll»!H}!imyHall9 
(708)566-4724 



Friday November 9. 1990 



KENOSHA 

AUTO REPAIR 

Engine and Transmissions 

Rebuilt and Used 
KENOSHA AUTO REPAIR 

Complete diagnostic and repair. 
New, remanufacturered & used 
(engines & transmissions) 
available. 

6907 32nd Ave. 

(414)656-1190 




E & R HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
, CUSTOM CARPENTRY 

Decks • Sheds • Drywall 

Painting • Ceramic Ttlo • Remodeling 

Baths • Basements 

Froo Estimates 
Dependable Quality Work 

Licensed • Insured 

Please Call 

GENE (708)587-4412 



ROLANDS 
CARPESTRY 

All Home Improvements 

Additions • Decks 

Remodeling • New Construction 

Doors • Windows 

Free Estimates 

Fully Insured 

(708)587-4182 



HELMUT MAT ER 

General Contracting & Services 

Roofing • new & repairs 

Painting - interior 4 exterior 

Gutters - cleaned, repaired & replaced 

Tuckpointing & Carpentry Repairs 

18 Years In the Business 

Insured • Free Estimates 
(708)526-6789 



QUALITY 

Built Homes 

and 

Expert Remodeling 




Carpentry 

and 

General 

Contracting 

call 

(815)675-6204 

Builders Welcome 



\* 



•Sewer 
•Septic 



Bartnick Construction 



Island Lake, IL 



•Water 
■Excavating 

(708)526-3260 




mwoo 



CUSTOM HOMES 



I "Vaw> ■«>! Invitrrnnr" 



©. 



Homebuilder 
"Your Plans or Ours" 

(708)526-3260 








Get Your Holidays Off To A Roaring Start By Placing Your Holiday 
Greeting Card Order Now! Come In NowAnd See Selections. 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. 



30 S. Whitney St. 



Grayslake, Illinois 



iijii.i .i ii i iiMi'. i i'i'i'y.ii i i ' jii 'ii g ggg 



CI 



1 



m 



V\*I*T 



CHIMNEY REPAIR 

The Brick Doctor 

Will do all types of masonry 
New Construction 

Fireplace Specialist 

All types of repairs, tuck- 
pointing and concrete work. 

(708)872-9596 



"b LES a JEAN 9 



Hand Brush Lettering 

Boats • Trucks • Windows 

Magnetic & Banners 

Routed & Blasted 

Plastic & Metal Letters 

Lester Ilcltsley • Sign Writer 

Open 7 Days (708)587-3338 

1 25 Nlpperslnk Blvd. Fox Lake 



ALUMINUM 
CANS 

We Also Buy 

Copper • Brass 

Aluminum Siding 

Auto Radiators 

Lead • Stainless 

Catalytic 

Converters 

Batteries 

T&C 
METAL CO. 

378 Prairie St. 
Crystal Lake, IL 

1 Block South of Hwy. 176 
Behind J & L Gas Station 

Buyers of non-ferrous metals. 
Indr "rial accounts welcome 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
Sat. 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 



i&* '>, 



WE DO 
DRIVEWAYS 



...and small parking lots 
•Seal Coating 
•Crack Filling 
•Patchwork 
•New Construction 

Protect & Preserve 
free Estimate 

(708)356-1911 
(708)546-5809 

AMERICAN 
SEALCOAHXG 



ZYNDREX 

YOUR COMPUTER SOURCE 
Computers - Printers - Hardware • Software 





VIP Computers 
386-33/32 
$2,80,5' 
386-25 
$2,505' 
386-20 
$2,195' 
286-16 
$1,195' 




IBM PS/2 

COMPAQ 

TOSHIBA 

MACINTOSH 



A0C .28mm VGA 
1024 x 768 w/card $465 
Conner IDE Drive* 
40MB 29ms CP 3044 $379 
80MB 25ms CP3184 $560 
105MB 25ms CP3t04 $595 
200MB 19ms CP3204 $925 



♦4MB RAM, 105 MB HD 
■1MB RAM. 40MB HD 



i 



1.44 & 1.2 MB DO, 

1P/2S/1G, 

14" Monitor 

FREE linui System Set-Up 



Single User Home PC Set Up $33 

(708) 293-6460 



Lake Bluff, IL 60044 



Lakeland Newspaper* 35 



* 



**n4f*Hj£i*j**-<Zf!2B 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



i* 



■ i 

I 



Law officials preparing for extradition hearing 



Lake County law 
enforcement officials are 
preparing docuncntation for 
an expected extradition 
hearing for William Carlson 
on Nov. 14. 



could have him here 
shortly, but if he doesn't it 
could take two to three 
months," Waller said. 
Waller said Carlson asked 
for waiving of extradition 



The hearing is expected to hearing Nov. 1 but his 

take place in Quebec City, court-appointed attorney 

Canada. Lake County States would not let him. 
Ally. Mike Waller said the Lake County Sheriffs 

county officials are reading Dcpt. police announced that 

documents to be sent to the Carlson, age, 16, had been 

federal government, which turned himself in to 

in turn, will submit them authorities in Canada, 

to Candadian authorities. "If Carlson is charged with the 

he waives extradition, we death of his parents, Paul report from Lake County according to Warren 

Principal Phillip Roffman. 



and Sandra Carlson of 
Wild wood. The two were 
found dead on Oct. 28 at 
about 6 p.m. 

Carlson traveled from 
Wildwood to Quebec City, 
Canada. "He walked into the 
police station and said, 'I 
murdered my parents'," 
Undcrshcriff Willie Smith 
said. He is being charged 
with two counts of first 
. degree murder. 

According to an autopsy Twp. High School student, 



Coroner Barbara Richardson, 
the father died from wounds 
to the head. Mrs. Carlson 
had a single gunshot wound 
to the head and several 
puncture wounds to the 
head. Richardson said the 
report cone ided with the 
theory of the 6 p.m. 
shooting Sunday. 
Smith said three friends of 
Carlson's were questioned 



The gun, bought for $100, class he spoke of how he 

was stolen from a hated his parents, 

grandfather of one of the Smith said police believe 

three friends of Carlsons there had been family 

who lived in Gumec. It was problems because Carlson's 

found at a girlfriend's home parents were devot Jehovahs 

of one of the three in an Witnesses. 



apartment in Chicago. The 
gun- was returned to 
Carlson's home. 
"They (the friends) did not 



"They were deeply 
religious." Sheriff Clint 
Grincll said. 

The night the murder took 
place, the Carlsons were 



know of his intentions 

about the suspect Only one when they provided the 357 planning to host a church 

of the three was a Warren Magnum to him," Smith function at the residence on 

said. Mcadowbrpok in the 

Smith said the Carlson, Wilwood II subdivision. 

age 16, had worked part- Carlson worked part-time 

time at Jerry's Parkway at Jerry's Parkway Foods in 



"They were very 



American CailCer OOCiety tlOnOrS VOlUnteerS ccoperatfveandledustothe Foods. His position was an Grayslake. Owner Jerry 



The South West Lake 
County Unit of the 
American Cancer Society 
will be honoring its volun- 
teers at a special celebration 



United Church in Lake 
Zurich. 

Community volunteers 
will be recognized for their 
efforts on behalf of the 



shown, and refreshments 
will be served. 
All American Cancer So- 



on Tuesday, November 13, American Cancer Society, 
at 7:00' p.m. at the St. Peter an inspirational film will be 



murder weapon," Smith entry-level bagger. Ming described Carlson as a 

said. Carlson liked to collect "very timid kid". 

Waller said investigators coins and also found of the He was fired after having 

cicty volunteers and Cru- met on Monday and whether family cat. Warren High been caught taking tobacco, 

sadcrs are cordially invited or not those three will be students described Carlson "He did it on a dare. It was 

to attend, as is the commu- charged will be decided by as a shy student. One not at all in his character," 

nity at large. the end of the week. student said during a speech Ming said. 



afxssu ^z s xwi Ta ^ t v a i^Awv^tf^ ^ 



*'i 



'* 



r\ 




nriMP 






When you subscribe or renew your subscription to your local Lakeland Newspaper, you will receive an 
additional 3 months free. You will also be automatically eligible for a chance at winning a holiday gift 
basket from Merkt's Cheese in Bristol, Wisconsin. _ 

The decorative wooden gift baskets are filled with assorted Merkt's cheeses and cheese spreads, homemade 
sausages, crackers or loaf of bread, fresh fruits and bottled wine with glasses. Lakeland Newspapers and 
Merkt's Cheeses will be giving away several holiday gift baskets every week beginning October 15. 

Merkt's Cheeses are all natural and contain no preservatives. TYue to the original family recipe, only grade A 
Wisconsin State Brand Cheddar and the finest Swiss Cheese are used in making Merkt's Cheeses. Visit Merkt's 
factory outlet cheese store in Bristol, Wisconsin. 

Please fill out and send in the order blank along with a check for $26 for a 27 month subscription to your 

favorite local Lakeland Newspaper. Every new 
or renewal will be eligible for the Merkt's 
Cheese gift basket until the last drawing on 
November 16. Entries will be picked at 
random, and winners will be notified by phone 
as to when they can pick up their baskets. 




CHEESE SPREADS 



XyaKeiaii 

Newspapers 





■ 



Address 

City 

Phone 



State 



Paper Desired 



Zip 



Mail To: Lakeland Newspapers, Circulation Dept. 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

* This offer void with all others. Sparkling juice will be substituted for wine if the winner is under 21 . 



□ Antioch News-Reporter 

□ Round Lake News 

□ Warren-Newport Press 

□ Gurnee Press 

BFox lake Press 
Lake Villa Record 

□ Iindenhurst News 

□ Iibertyvffle News 
O Grayslake Times 

□ Vernon Crier 
O Mundelein News 
O Wauconda Leader 

□ Lake Zurich Enterprise 

□ North Chicago Tribune 



ca esq 133 ecu Rxa ram cos tsas era* sou bss bhs ana torn una tsm exsj ' nsa . can ins esq tan em wta eh Baa \am osu osaa c*ra bsjj not esa ess ma uss b 

Name 



< u e , «» ^ iTOg«H^y raffi* ^ T ^'' <n « g ■ i^MMu»wiMMMCT irarci ttCT.g=gt^^ 



fawra ii ^i acgu 'afflyfl ii rga^TVHU E!^^ 



U> Lakeland Newspapers 



m 
m 



', '\3 






Friday, November 9, 1990 







I 



he 

eve 
lily 
on's 

alis 

ply 
lint 

took 
vcre 
arch 
eon 
the 

* 

time 
Is in 

erry 

asa 

ving 
ceo. 
iwas 
iter," 



Bfc&js^'^;*'^:'^ 




ias 








: '*'■" -*j .'v-'"* '*' ^'-" 



- ; 'jVi*,-'' .-•'"■ '} „■ ■ 






Newspapers w 






-■ I K JM 




*— VJ.Lifc*; 



Patriot spikers realize dream, reach Elite Eight 



•$ 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Lakeland Newspapers 

The Stevenson High School fans started 
the cheer at about the same time as the 
public address announcer began to make 
the formal announcement, 

"Rcdbird Arena, Rcdbird Arena," the 
Patriot faithful would shout just after the 
Frcmd volleyball supcrscctional, 

Stevenson had just accomplished what 
no other Patriot sports team had done as it 
made the Elite Eight with a 16-14, 15-10 
win. 

"It is a dream come true," Stevenson 
Coach Bob Schcnk said of making the 
Elite Eight 

The Patriots face Lockport in the 
quarterfinal round at 6 p.m. Nov. 9 at 
Rcdbird Arena at Illinois State University. 

"We just worked on playing as a team 
the last two weeks. After the first game, 
we pulled it together," Stevenson senior 
Katie Schullian said. 

Schullian led the Stevenson attack with 
19-for-21 with seven kills and six blocks. 

Schullian, like three other classmates, 
was a member of the 1988 Stevenson 
squad which advanced to the 
Supcrscctional round but was eliminated 
by Hcrsey. "I wasn't involved in it as 
much," Schullian said.. 

"I could not imagine going home if we 
had lost. It feels so good," senior Robyn 
Schcnk said. 

For the Schcnks, the season was one of 
accomplishment. In the mist of a 25-game 
win streak, Coach Bob Schcnk won his 
200th career victory. Robyn, who grew up 
watching Patriot volleyball as a toddler, 
was a senior leader, and against 
Schuamburg led the Pats with seven 
serving points. 

Although the Pats won in two games. 






I 



this one was far from easy, They trailed 8- 
2 at one point in the first game. "I 
thought part of it was nerves. We gave 
them half of their points," Schcnk said. 

Tania Panchof, a junior and Courtney 
DcBolt, a senior, brought the Pats back 
into contention in game one, as the 35-3 
Pats rallied to lie the game at 8-8. 

Robyn Schcnk gave the Pats a 10-8 
margin, but Schaumburg then responded 
with four straight. 

Schaumburg, winners of the Frcmd 
sectional, had a 14-13 lead but Schullian 



lied it up. A kill by DcBolt and an ace by 
Schullian. . 

In game two, Stevenson led 5-1 early on 
the strength of Elaine Oh and Amy 
Hamilton's serves. 

And when DcBolt served for four straight 
points, the Pals had a commanding 12-4 
lead. 

Schaumburg rallied to 12-10, but 
Hamilton, a junior outside hitter, then 
look over. She served the final three 
points of the game, including an ace. 

Courtney DcBolt was 21-for-21 in attack 
with eight kills and one block. Pachof 




Next stop, Bloomington 

Stevenson High School volleyball players celebrate after winning the Palatine 
Fremd Supersectional. Patriots, 35-3, bested Schaumburg 16-14, 15-10. 
Patriots battle Lockport in quarterfinal round play Nov. 9 at Redbird Arena at 
Illinois State University at 6 p.m. - Photo by Steve Peterson. 



was six-for-scven with three kills. 
In serving, Courtney DcBolt and Oh had 
six points, Schullian had four. 

Brown likes 
chances for 
Patriots 

As far as one volleyball coach is 
concerned, Stevenson may just do more 
than show up at the Elite Eight finals in 
Bloomington. 

"I think they will do well. They are 
playing good volleyball, and if they can 
keep up the pace of the last two games, 
they have a fantastic shot at making the 
semi-final or final round," Round Lake 
Coach Brian Brown said. 

Brown should know of the Patriots' 
talents. The Panthers fell to Stevenson 15- 
1, 15-2 at the early-season Jacobs 
tournament. Last week, the Panthers had 
their season ended by the Pats 15-0, 15-4, 
Brown believes it is more than just club 
ball which makes the Patriots a 
•powerhouse. "They arc just so dedicated to 
volleyball. They love the game. They stay 
together after practice and that's what will 
make you a good team," Brown said. 

Stevenson, 35-3, faced Lockport in the 
quarterfinal round at Rcdbird Arena at 
Illinois State University in a 6 p.m. 
showdown. 

Against Round Lake, the match for the 
Highland Park sectional title was never in 
doubt as the Patriots shutout the Panthers 
in game one and then rallied from a 4-3 
deficit in game two. Round Lake, seeking 
lo have some fun in the post-season 
tournament, had defeated Antioch for the 
regional title and Carmcl in three games n 
the first round of sectionals. 



Rain, Loyola defense end Stevenson's season 



Few, if any of the football fans at 
Stevenson High School on Saturday 
stayed dry. 

But most probably didn't mind the cold 
rain which pelted them throughout the 
evening. 

For an entertaining second round Class 
6a playoff game took care of that. Loyola 
Academy, taking advantage of key second- 
quarter plays, ousted Stevenson 10-7. The 
Pats finish 7-4 for the year. 

"The fans really got their money's 
worth," Loyola Coach John Hoerster said, 

The game was not decided until the 2:15 
was left on the clock when Jamie Baisley, 



a junior defensive back, snared a Jon Ebcrt 
pass for an interception. 

The Patriots found themselves trailing 
10-0 at intermission as the Ramblers took 
advantage of a fake punt. Punter Michael 
English connected with Malt Brync on a 
pass. Stevenson coaches and players did 
not think he had advanced the six yards, 
but the officials ruled differently. Jack 
Prikos scored from 31 yards out 

On the Pais' second-quarter score, Ebcrt 
connected with his top receiver, Chris 
Piggotl, on an 1 1-yard strike. 
' Stevenson had its chances in the second 



half, the lasttimc when it started at the 
one-yard line. 
Ebcrt found Piggotl open for a 27-yard 

gain and the Pais were then helped by a 
Loyola penalty. A run by Barrett Frain 
gained four yards to the 46 of Loyola, but 
the Ramblers were stingy on defense after 
that. Three incomplete passes proceeded 
the Baisley interception. 



It was a great year for our kids," Mitz, 
who addressed a dispappointcd team 
afterward, said. 

The Pats were coming off a 31-13 win 
over NcwTricr for their first playoff win 
ever and the offense had scored more than 
70 points the last three games. 

"Without a doubt," Mitz said when 
asked if Loyola's defense was the best 




Antioch field hockey 
notches fourth in state 



We're No. 4 

Antioch girls field hockey players show off fouth place cup won in state field 
hockey tournament. Sequolts qualified for the finals at Lake Forest High School 
by winning the Deerfield sectional. • Photo by Steve Young. 



Antioch High School's field hockey 
team won fourth place in the state 
tournament, advancing farther in the last 
10 years as the Sequoits lost in the 
quarterfinals to Homcwood-Floosmoor 2-0 
in two overtimes and then fell to North 
Shore Country Day 1-0 in the third place 
game at Lake Forest High School. 

"We played well but they hit a couple of 
cannons on goal," Antioch Coach Chris 
Coolidge said. 

Seniors Lisa Filip, Susan Ozga and 
Jessica Marshall made the all-state team. 

The Sequoits finished 8-13 on the 
season. "We put in a new offense at the 
start of the season and were getting more 
comfortable with it," Coolidge said. 

The Sequoits won the Deerfield sectional 
with a 2-1 win over the Warriors. 

Antioch is one of 12 schools to offer 
field hockey. "They now all have good 
teams," Coolidge said. In 1979, Antioch 
made the finals when there were 32 field 
hockey teams. 



H-F had 10 shots on goal while Antioch 
had one. Antioch goalie Jenny Hagcn 
earned praise from Coolidge. 




m 



w 9, 1990 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspapers 37 



B ui M ttawq wuc 



•. *-wsa 



. * :,- M -■ 






Lakeland's SPORTS 



Assistants contribute key roles in RL success 



Pat Coon remembers the day well. 

Long-time defensive coordinator Steve 
Lee had resigned, taking an 
administrative position at Barringlon 
High School. 

"Coach Dunn (Mike) called and asked if 
I wanted to take the defense," Coon said. 

Coon had just completed another season 
as freshman coach and what came about 
was a teamwork approach to coaching 
defense, one of the strongest suits as 
Round Lake registered a Northwest 
Suburban Conference championship. 

Following each of the eight wins, 
Dunn is quick to credit the work of his 



assistants, Coon and Bruce Bartosz. 

" We all have input into the game plan," 
Coon explained. 

Coon, who calls the defensive signals, 
handles the defensive backs while Bartosz 
coaches the linemen (on offense as well) 
and Dunn handles the linebackers and 
defensive ends. 

"We have changed our philosophy this 
year. We used to go with the University 
of Illinois defense but now we use a 
'bend but don't break' philosophy," Coon 
said. 

Dunn is fond of saying "Panther blood 
runs deep" and that could be true of 



Drivers 
Wilmot 

More than $20,000 in 
point fund checks and 
awards were distributed at 
die annual Toft Auto Rac- 
ing's Night of Champions 
Awards Dinner/Dance held 
at Maravcla's Restaurant in 
Fox Lake honoring the 
competitors from through- 
out the season at Wilmot 
Speedway in Wilmot, Wis. 
A capacity crowd of 500 at- 
tended the event which 
honored champions Joe Roc 
of Kenosha in the sprints, 
Mik& Frost of Winthrop 
Harbor, in the modifieds, 
Jerry Pitts of Inglcsidc, in 
the late models and Frank 
Bcutcl of Racine in the 
spectator stocks. 

"I really have to thank 
my main sponsor, L.A.M. 
Racing Engines," said Roc 
in receiving his first ever 
Wilmot crown. "My wife, 
Kim, my parents and all of 
our crew helped out a lot" 

"I'm dedicating this 
championship to my father 
who passed away last 



Cox, Pitts win 
raceway awards 



spring," said Frost, who 
also won modi Tied crowns 
in 1986, 1987, and* 1988. 
"This is our last year in the 
modified as we've already 
sold the care and will just 
be running the sprinter next 
season for Larry and Joni 
Miller." 

"I don't know what to 
say," said Pitts of his first- 
ever Wilmot title. "It was a 
fun year and I have to thank 
my family, crew and spon- 
sors for all of their sup- 
port." 

"My parents, crew, girl- 
friend Leslie, and everybody 
was supportive all year," 
said Bcutcl, who is winning ' 
the crown became only the 
second driver in the 37 year 
track history to take a track 
championship without 
winning a feature event all 
season. "It was a close bat- 
tle for the title all year. It's 
great to have won it." 

Kenosha's Allen Winker, 
who competes in both the 
sprint and modified divt- 



C 




Z* Thanksgiving Day 

Roast Stuffed Turkey $11,95 < 

Reservations from 12:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

Solve Your Gift Giving With 
Parkway Gift Certificates . < 



r?> 



" 3035 Belvidere St. • Waukegan ■ 336-0222 



V? 



The College of Lake County 

Presents: 
NATIONAL ISSUES FORUM 

November 10, 1:00 p.m. 
CLC Auditorium - Grayslake Campus 

TOPIC: "The Battle Over Abortion: 
Seeking Common Ground In A Divided Nation" 

Admission is *5 and preregistration 
is required 

This is your opportunity 

to share your views and let 

your voice be heard. 

Call 223-6601 Ext. 300 for more information 



sions, was presented the 
annual WJZQ/WLIP Radio 
Wisconsin Driver of the 
Year Award. Winker, who 
also earned the honor in 
1986, was named the 
recipient out of a list of 
nominees including Pete 
Ostrowski, Fred Zack, Dean 
Sadowski, and Larry Mar- 
shall. "In the past when I've 
won something explained 
Winker. "I've thanked my 
family, crew and sponsors. 
This lime I wish to thank 
all of my friends in racing. 
The people I've come to 
know in racing arc just like 
family to me," 

Promoter Ray Toft and 
wife Joan were given a sur- 
prise award announced by 
Chuck Olson, director of 
competition. 



r 



Coon. Coon is a 1968 graduate of Round 
Lake, playing for a team which finished 
second in the old NWSC. 

"Coach Dun puts a lot of emphasis on 
being prepared," Coon said. 

Coon has coached the freshmen for 
three years, sophs for four when the 
Panthers were co-champs at that level. 

Marx Drain is "the leader of the 
defense," Coon said of the second-year 
starter. 

Garrett Horn, who scored three 
touchdowns to lead the Panthers to a 30- 
13 closing season win over Grayslake, 
leads in interceptions along with fellow 
secondary player Chris Collis. 

Brian Smith is the team's leading 
tackier. 

Juniors Scan Farley and Mike Malcug 
arc arc playing big roles. 

Bartosz, meanwhile, is in his 15th year 
on the Panther staff. 

"The longer you are at a place, it 
establishes consistency and helps you 
communicate better," Bartosz said. 

"Our line play has steadily improved. 
Guys come in and arc proud to play in 
the line. We strive toward excellence 



because we have a lot of different 
blocking schemes that can change at the 
line of scrimmage," Bartosz said. 
For example, the Panthers used a 
different strategy beginning in the second 
quarter against Grayslake. The host team 
scored the last 20 points of the contest to 
win 30-13. 

"We went to another defensive lineup 
and we freed up our defensive ends," 
Bartosz said. 

Bartosz knew early on it did not 
necessarily take great size to be an 
effective lineman. He was a 145 pound 
offensive center for Morton High School 
in Bcrwyn. 

"You learn the tricks of the trade and 
how to finesse bigger people," Bartosz 
said. 

As for the future of the Round Lake 
defense? 

The Panthers freshmen and sophomores 
both won league titles as well. The 
sophs dominated Grayslake 48-12 in the 
season finale. And on Sunday, the 
Spartan youth football team collides 
with Antioch for their championship. 



Football Standings 



East Suburban 


Catholic 


North Suburban 


Conf. 


Final 


Playoff scores 


Conference Final 










Stevenson , 


13-11-0-7-31 










Conf. 


All 


New Trier 


0-0-7-6-13 




Conf. 


All 




WL 


WL 








WL 


WL 


North Chicago 


81 


81 


Round Lake 


04-7-15-22 


Jo Li a Catholic 


70 


90 


Lake Forest 


72 


72 


Rolling Meadows 


7-7-7-8-29 


Marian Catholic 
Carmcl 


70 
43 


81 
54 


Stevenson 

Libcnyvillc 


63 
5 4 


63 

54 


N. Chicago 


6-6-0-0-12 


Man st 


43 


54 








Woodstock 


7-7-0-0-14 


St. Patrick 


43 


54 


Antioch 


54 


54 






St. Viator 


43 


54 


Waman • 


45 


45 


Grayslake 


7-0-0-0-7 


Holy Cross 


25 


45 


Nilcs N. 


27 


27 


, Lake Forest 


0-6-7-13-26 


Bend 


25 


27 












Noire Dame 


16 


13 


Mundctcin 


18 


18 


Loyola 


0-10*0-0-10 


St. Joseph 


06 


18 


Fcnton 


09 


09 


Stevenson • 


04-74-7 i 




Life Skills Series 

Join us for the Life Skills Series of lectures on issues 
facing people in today's world. These educational 
lectures are free and so is the parking! 



Why do I fee f so anxious all of the time? 

The diagnosis and treatment of anxiety disorders 

Gain a better understanding of the causes of anxiety disorders 
and research findings regarding new treatment approaches. 
Nov. 14, 1990 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by Steve Lammers, M.D. 
Staff Psychiatrist 

How to talk with your spouse: Improving 
communication in marriage 

Gain a better understanding of what can go awry in relationships 
and how to improve communications skills. 
Nov. 28, 1990 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by Richard Cohen, Ph.D. 
Staff Psychologist 

For more information or to register, call 360-2702. 




Saint Therese Medical Center 



A Division of Franciscan Sisters Health Care Corporation 



2615 Washington Sircct 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
Telephone 708.249.3900 









I 



■ 



38 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



:•;•■ • ■ - •.-■"- 



r 









Lakelands SPORTS 



ercnt 
at the 

icd a 
ccond 
Ltcam 
test to 

lineup 
ends," 

d not 
be an 
pound 
School 

de and 

ianosz 

d Lake 

omorcs 
II. The 
I in the 
ly, the 
oil ides 
ship. 



s 

H-O-7-31 

7-6-13 

■7-15-22 
•7-8-29 

■0-0-12 
0-0-14 

-0-0-7 
-7-13-26 

0-0-0- 10 
-7-0-7 




ter 



Panthers lose heartbreaker 



First pla 
kind for 

You can call it the first- 
round blues. 

Five area high school 
football teams entered the 
state playoffs with high 
hopes of seeing their 
seasons continue to 
Saturday. 

With the exception of 
Stevenson, all seasons 
ended on Halloween. 

Grayslake fell to Lake 
Forest 26-7, Rolling 
Meadows edged Round Lake 
in the final second 29-22, 
Richmond-Burton fell to 
Driscoll 21-14, and 
Woodstock downed North 
Chicago 14-12. Round 
Lake, North Chicago and 
Richmond had all won 
league championships. 

Stevenson downed New 



yoff round not 
area football 



Trier 31-13 but lost to 
Loyola Academy 10-7 in 
the second round. 

The Panthers loss was 
perhaps the most 
heartbreaking. The Panthers 
were celebrating a 22-21 
lead as Mike Bragg tossed a 
two-point conversion toss 
to Greg Filwctt. But a 
controversial late-hit call on 
the kickoff return gave 
Rolling Meadows a chance 
to _ win the contest 
Quarterback Mike Sowka 
found Jason Lee for a 32- 
yard strike in between 
Round Lake defenders to end 
the Panthers' season. 

"There was no doubt. It 
was a poor call," Round 
Lake Coach Mike Dunn 

said. 



"I search for reasons why 
that happens. One thing is 
motivation and that is my 
fault. I have not been able 
to get the kids to be 
properly motivated. The 
second thing is numbers. In 
talking to Tom Myers 
(Lake Forest coach) after the 
game, he said he starts 21 
different players. We start 
13. Most of our players go 
both ways and that has to 
take a toll. The third reason 
is the emotional factor. 
There was a certain 
exhaustion after the loss to 
Round Lake," Johnson said. 

As for the second round, 

the victors did not fare all 

that well. Lake Forest lost a 

close one to Woodstock 22- 

,21. 




Horn seeks yards 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Grant Community High School is seeking bids on 
furniture and equipment for a computer lab. For 
specifications on this bid, contact Mr. Lawrence E. 
Garianger, Business Manager at (708)587-2561. Specs 
may be obtained starting Oct. 31, 1990 after 8:00 a.m. 
The deadline for submitting bids is November 8, 1 990 at 
3:00 p.m. 

1190A-020-GEN 
Nov. 2, 1990 
Nov. 9, 1990 



•^■Jp 



■-A 



THOMAS WOEIXERT 
INSURANCE AGENCY 

"Excellent Rate* For The Hard To Insure" 

We handle all forms of insurance 
Excellent Rates For DUI 

CALL FOR A NO OBLIGATION QUOTATION- 
IT PAYS TO COMPARE 
36 E. GRAND, FOX LAKE 587-5332 



• *•*••***••*•******* 



RATION DESERT SHIELD 

USA SAUDIA ARABIA 






fHUM AftftJttft 

■woo 



add $2.50 lor postage and handling 
allow 3-6 week! lor delivery 



1990 

Military Issue T-Shirts 
Sizes Medium & Large 

Send $9.95 to 
A & J ASSOCIATES 

P.O. Box 168 
Island Lake, IL 60042 



• ••••A************** 



STOP SMOKING 

IN 60 M EVUTES 

By Individual Appointment 
One Year Guarantee 

only 

$9500 

356-2675 




CALL FOR 
INFORMATION 



James R. Baker 
Certified 

Hypnotherapist 

NO PAIN 
NO DRUGS 
NO NEEDLES 



ILLINOIS MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE ACADEMY 



Are we in your future? 

Come learn about lllinoli' public tuition-free 
residential high school grades 10-12 

Thursday, November 15, 1990 

Barrington High School 

7:00 p.m. 

616 West Main Street 

fr Barrington, IL 

Monday, November 19, 1990 

College of Lake County 

7:00 p.m. 

19351 W. Washington Street 
Grayslake, IL 

r^lMSA 



Round Lake running back Garrett Horn aims to break free from Rolling Meadows 
tacklers. Round Lake lost first-round heartbreaker 29-22 to Rolling Meadows on 
a play in the final seconds of the game. Horn was later named most valuable 
player for the Northwest Suburban Conference. - Photo by Joe Shuman. 



SendmACotpB 

GoodRr 



4IMt Bulbs. 




When you sign up 
for Edison Bulb service, 
you're automatically enti- 
tled to 4 light bulbs every 
month. That means for 
no more than 92 cents a 
month, you can now be 
sure you always have the 
bulbs you need, when 
you need them. 

It's easy. To sign up, 
simply call the number 
listed on the back of your 
bill.Thenallyoudois 



take your bill stub to any 
Edison office or autho- 
rized bill payment center. 
You can choose from most 
standard size bulbs. Of 
course, you can cancel 
the service at any time, 
too. But why would you? 
For just pennies a day, 
you need never find your- 
self in the dark again. 



Commonwealth Edison 
WreThere Whe nfcu Need Us. 



iber9, 1990 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Newspapers 39 



^B 



£5~^ 



tip* 



* 



mwm •■ 



4 m «murye**tatBmMM 



........ . 



I 



' 



\ : 



I 






Lakelands SPORTS 



2* 



Warhawks lead all-NSC picks 



The eight seniors who led 
the North Chicago football 
team to its first North 
Suburban Conference 
championship in 20 years 
were rewarded with their 
efforts by being named to 
the all conference squad. 

Quarterback Johnny 
Johnson, fullback- 
linebacker Dam en Turner, 
running back-defensive back 
Ozzic Young, running back- 
defensive back Buck 
Phillips, fullback-linebacker 
Robert Falls, center- 
defensive lineman Jonathan 
Cress and wide receiver- 
defensive back Michael 
Hcrrod were all honored. 

The Warhawks finished 8- 
1 on the year, losing only 
to Zion-Bcnton 36-28. 

Stevenson, another NSC 



area team which made the 
playoffs on the strength of a 
four-game winning streak, 
and six representatives 
chosen. They were: senior 
linebacker Mark Robich, 
junior lineman Steve 
Meyer, junior wide receiver- 
safety Chris Piggotl, 
quarterback-strong safety 
Jon Ebcrt, senior running 
back Barrett Frain and 
senior linebacker John 
Puffer. 

Antioch and Libcrtyville 
both finished at 5-4, just 
missing the playoffs when 
they lost in the final week 
of the season. 

Antioch representatives, 
all seniors, were: defensive 
tackle Mike Warren, 
linebacker Ken Paddock, 
defensive back Chris 



Bazcmorc, running back 
Dale Morgan and center 
Steve Gcdville. 

Wildcats on the squad are: 
senior tight end-linebacker 
Matt Christcnscn, junior 
lineman Jim Evans, senior 
tackle Armcn Tatcvosian, 
senior halfback-corncrback 
Brad Hughes and senior 
guard Drew King. 

Warren was 4-5 and had 
the following seniors 



named: running back- 
defensive back Paul 
McKissick, tight end- 
defensive end Josh Block, 
tackle Jason Croft and wide 
receiver-defensive back 
Steve Shively. 

Mundclein, which ended a 
22-game losing streak with 
a win over Fcnton in the 
season finale, had senior 
lineman Kurt Greissinger 
named. 



SHOP BEAKIISLEV S LAST! 
THE SMALLEST "BIG" TV STORE 



IN LAKE COUNTY 



Spikers end sixth 



College of Lake County's 
volleyball team improved 
from a .500 showing a year 
earlier to a sixth place 
finish in the regional 
tournament this fall. 

The Lancers concluded the 
season with a 28-7-2 
record. They came into 
region IV play at Harper 
College as the third seed. 

After losing to McHcnry 
and Elgin, the Lancers 
downed Sauk Valley in 
three games. After winning 



the first 15-5, the Lancers 
fell 12-15 before winning 
the third and deciding game 
15-12. 

"It was a fun year. We 
can't complain," CLC 
Coach Sue Garcia said. 

The Lancers were led in 
serving by Gretchcn 
Anderson, who had 29-for- 
33 with 16 points. Andrea 
True was 31-for-33 with 15 
points and Rachel Smith 
was 24-for-26 with 15 
points. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BID 

The Fox Lake Grade School, District 114 will receive 
sealed bids for snowplowing of the Forest School and 
Stanton School. 

Bids will be accepted until Monday, November 19, 
1990 at the administrative ollice, 17 N. Forest Ave., 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 and opened at 9:00 A.M. on that 
dale. 

The Board of Education rosorvos the right to reject 
any and all bids or to accept the bid which serves the 
intorest of the District. 

Margaret Schuonemann 

Secretary 

Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade School 

District 1 14 

1190B-046-GEN 

Nov. 9, 1990 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
TO BID 

Project Description 

This project is the Roof Replacement Project at the 
Community Center Gymnasium at 3720 Greenleaf 
Avenue, Island Lake, Illinois. Base bid is to include roof 
removal, Inspection of decking, repair of same on a time 
and material basis and replacement with a Standing 
Seam Metal Roof System as specified. Base bid shall 
be for replacement roof using metal roof systems with 
an alternate bid for replacement using a built-up roof 
membrane system. At Owner's option existing roof 
membrane system may be left in place and an alternate 
bid is requested for this option. 

Work Is to include alt demolition, deck repair, (if any), 
relocation/removal of roof mounted projections and/or 
equipment and all roofing work as noted on drawings 
and as contained in specifications. Work shall include 
shimming of existing roof line to establish straight even 
plane for new roof system. 
Proposals: 

a) Bids are invited from pre-quatified Roofing 
Contractors for the complete construction of this entire 
Project under one General Contract, including all trades 
as specified in the Project Manual. 

b) Sealed Bids, submitted in duplicate, tor the 
General Contract shall be delivered by hand or mail up 
to 3:00 o'clock p.m., November 26, 1990 to: 

Village of Island Lake 

3720 Greenleaf Avenue (Post Office Box 450) 

Island Lake, Illinois 60042 

Attention: Patricia J. Nebgen 

c) The successful bidder will be awarded the contract 
the evening of December 13, 1990 at 8:00 o'clock p.m. 
Bid Documents: 

a) Copies of Bidding Documents may be obtained by 

Bidders from the office of the Village Clerk: 

Village of Island Lake 

3720 Greenleaf Avenue (Post Office Box 450) 

Island Lake, Illinois 60042 

(708)526-8764 

Prs-Bid Conference 

A scheduled walk thru and site examination of roof 
conditions at the facility is scheduled for 9:00 o'clock 
a.m. on November 19, 1990. All Bidding Contractors are 
required to attend this meeting. 

Only limited site examinations will be allowed at other 
times. The Owner's Representative will be present at all 
walk throughs to answer questions and provide 
direction as required. 

Patricia J. Nebgen 

Village Clerk 

1190B-045-GEN 

Nov. 9, 1990 




SYLVANIA 
SUPERSET 



25" Din. OnScrwn Remote RLX310W 

• Superset • 178 total channel capability * 
Dark Lite 100 picture tube* Programmable 
scon-tuning • Multi-color on-screen graphic 
displays • Sleep timer 



*369 



00 




NEW! 

PICTURE 

IN 
PICTURE 

WITH 
REMOTE 



RLK330WA 25" die. Superset MTS 
Stereo Monitor • 2-in-1 SupeRemote • 
Picture-ln-Picture • Dark Lite 100 picture 
tube • Variable audio outputs • 
Audio/Video patch panel 



$ 479 



00 



VIDEO RECORDERS 

Cable-Ready-Remote Control 

$ 199 



AS LOW AS 



COMPACT STEREO SYSTEM 

Digital Hi-Fi Dial Stereo Cassette 



^9 



2923 Sunset, Waukegan STORE HOURS: 

Between McAfee & Green Bay ^PHONE^-OMi 9 " 4 




SEVILLE 

RESTAURANT 



BREAKFAST 
LUNCH 
DINNER 

Mon.-Thurs. 

ALL-U-CAN-EAT 

CHICKEN 

SPAGHETTI 

BBQ RIBS • FISH 



3001 Washington 
Waukegan 

336-3001 




4 

.■■■■■■■ 

Y 'J* "- r\ ' 7 J 



■Si'^fbiefyji 




mWm 

mm 




^ 



Dr. Scott Reiser 
Chiropractor 



NOW OPEN i 

ROUND LAKE BEACH CHIROPRACTIC 

314 W. Rollins RcL, Round Lake Beach 

740-2800 



INITIAL EXAM FREE 



Spinal alignment can eliminate the pain of stress caused by the physical & 
mental demands on truck drivers. Good health is essential to you and should be 
entrusted only to the most highly skilled, caring, progressive professionals 
available. 



If You Suffer From Any Of The Danger Signals... 

• Headaches • Numbness In Hands & Feet • Mid Back Pain 
• Arm Shoulder Pain • Lower Backpain • Neck Pain 

• Leg Pain • Hip Pain 



i 



CALL TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT 

Most insurances accepted including workmens compensation 

& personal injury 



<S 



40 lakeland N«wipop«f« 



Friday. Novtmbw 9, 1990 



r : > 





Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



Winning record, loop picks highlight ACHS season 



I 



00 



> 



00 



:m 



Although it may have 
been hard for the Antioch 
football team to realize it at 
the moment, the squad 
accomplished several feats 
during the 1990 season. 

At the lop of the list was 
continued improvement, as 

V 

CAROL 

WILLIAMSON 

Attorney at Law 

Practice Concentrated In: 

DIVORCE 
FAMILY LAW 

(708) 546-0055 
MAGEE, NEGELE 

& ASSOCIATES 



■ 




H 



^ 



ic 



I 



• ft 



• .1 



m 



I 



m 



■ .-.SB 



wfwmt 

Helpful Civic information 
to acquaint you with your 
community. Call the 
Welcome . Wagon 
representative so that 
she may visit you 



Grayslnke 
Wlldwood 
Lake Villa 

Viola 
336-5971 

Lfndenhurst 

Tammy 

662-8788 

Gurnee 

Chris 
680-1562 

Mary 
223-3285 

Mundeleln 
Jackie Laurie 

223-6239 566-7238 

* Lincolnshire 
Lefty 
945-3161 

Lake Zurich 

Jeanetle 
438-9049 

Sartdy 
438-0120 



Long Grove 

Klldeer 

Hawthorn Woods 

Kay 
540-8977 

Llbertyvllle 

Cathy Salty 

816-6669 680-1599 

You are entitled to a 
complimentary subscription 
Irom your hometown 
newspaper. To receive 
your paper contact your 
Welcome Wagon 
representative or Call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 
223-8161. 



the Sequoits attained a 
winning record. Another 
was having five players 
listed in the all-NSC team. 
A third was having a chance 
to make the playoffs going 
into the final game of the 
regular season. 

A stunning rally by Zion- 
Bcnton kept the Sequoits 
from achieving that playoff 
goal. Down 18-0 . at 



haltimc, rallied to win 21- 
18. 

Making the all-conference 
team from Antioch included 
defensive tackle Mike 
Warren, linebacker Ken 
Paddock, defensive back 
Chris Bazcmorc, running 
back Dale Morgan and 
center Steve Gcdvillc. 

Warren led the Antioch 
defense with 48 solo 



tackles, 20 assists, 10 
quarterback sacks, one 
fumble recovery and was 
credited with half a safely. 
"He was the leader of the 
defense," Antioch Coach 
Del Pcchaucr said. 

Morgan, meanwhile, 
came close to a goal of 
1,000 yards as he finished 
with 975 on 226 carries. He 

Aaron Martin scored his 



first touchdown rushing added the first of two scores, 

with a 15 yard run in the a nine yard run. Morgan 

first quarter for a 6-0 lead scored from one-yard out for 

for the home team Morgan an 18-0 half time lead. 

Study arson in fire 
gutting restaurant 




Toy & Gift Outlet Store 



WHERE EVERYTHING'S ON SALE 



$6,991 




S 



16em 

$5.00 






tMTHHOVERMT 

ri-i •vwMfTF-.rn 
OngntffCHH 



Of-J-niny W (0 10 MK> x. 



SANTA PUZZU 

Mn t*ut Ian ptdi nadi »< bnjWf 



$3,991 




$2,991 



QNGIMKJDHOUtt 




$4JB£#=i=a 



$9.99f 




(WADSET 

9m* CMMtmtf wod Wi jm Mltd M UM b* 

m boh ■* b<w< « ■ ix* pood earn i iff am. 



HHEHH 



m ffffl 








a.* tai*. ^«*»* 



MN 



wwumnwwscT 

*»4* "^ Mft »"> W *■• *" \N 



su*t*r>moo«iHi 

trvlilH > ifi>»lr»*i 
OrtglMtrlllH 



OGUnOttltCJUIBTMi 

laMW^iiMiffnurftnf-— M — *■*"*• 
Mill 



Investigators haven't ruled 
out arson in a spectacular 
restaurant fire battled by 
seven west Orcdcpts. 

The early morning fire 
burned out the dining room 
of Rick's Waterfall 
Restaurant, Rtcs. 12 and 
59, with smoke and water 
damage so severe that the 
place was termed a total 
loss with damage estimated 
at $450,000. 

Firemen from Fox Lake 
were hampered by lack of 
water in the unincorporated 
area where there arc no 
hydrants. Water was tanked 
in from Grayslakc, 
Waucoiida, Antioch, Lake 
Villa, Spring Grove and 



McHcnry. Round Lake 
firefighters moved into to 
backup the Fox Lake 
station. 

Flames were reported 
about 2:30 a.m. Oct. 30. 
Fire Chief Slu Hochnc of 
Fox Lake said the center 
section of the restaurant 
featuring a South Sea theme 
was engulfed by the time 
first units arrived. 

The restaurant is owned by 
Rick and Trudy Murphy of 
Richmond. 

A week after the fire, 
investigators continued to 
search for the cause of the 
fire that was brought undei 
control in two hours. 



JHS earns second 
winning mark, 5-4 



SAVE 2 5% TO 7 5% ON MOST ITEMS 



Hurry in! Sign up to win $50 in your choice of toys, 
gifts and Christmas decor from our store. 



GRAND PRIZE: 



ONE WEEK HAWAIIAN HOLIDAY FOR TWO! 
Fly Delta Air Lines to Kaua! Hilton 
lor 7 nights and 8 days. 



(Jt| 



Location: 



Santa's Surplus 

655 Railroad Ave. (RL 134) 

Round Lake (Ace Hardware Plaza} 

Houn: Mf 1M SaL 9-5 Sun. 1 1-5 

All litma iubjtci to prior ill*. 



The playoffs did not 
beckon the Johnsburg 
football team, the squad can 
still look back on a 
winning record, only the 
second in the school's 
history. 

The Skyhawks lost a hard- 
fought 14-9 decision to 
Marian Central in the 
regular-season finale. 
Playoff points, though, 
kept the Hurricanes from 
reaching the post-season 
action.' 



Making the all-Northwest 
Suburban Conference team 
for JHS were: senior 
running back-linebacker 
Mike Kramer, lineman Don 
Kibbc, junior quarterback 
Matt Chrisman and junior 
lineman Jake Wakitsch. 

"We were in all the games 
except for Round Lake," 
Johnsburg Coach Hap 
Farlow said. 

Kramer finished with 737 
yards in 128 carrues and 
scored 10 touchdowns. 



INITIAL 






Migraines 
Headaches 

Arm-Shoulder Pain 

• Numbness in Hands 

• Low Back Pain 

• Mid Back Pain 

• Whiplash 

• Mip Pain 

• Muscle Spasms 

Neck Pain 



To All New Patients 
NO OUT OF POCKET EXPENSE 

If you have qualifying insurance we will accept whatever your plan pays as 
payment in full! You donl even hava»to pay your deductible or co-payment 
because we are willing to assume them. This means treatment won't cost 

you anything out of your pocket. 

FREE SPINAL EXAM 

Includes Consultation & Functional Analysis 

Don't miss this opportunity to find out what CHIROPRACTIC CAN DO FOR YOU! 



IMMEDIATE APPT..EVENING & SATURDAY HOURS 



GABBERT CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC 

968 E. Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

223-1220 



J, 



•f 9, 1990 



NEED CASH? 



V- i<-'; 



"• ' ■ ... ■- — ■■■■ 








4. ABLE PAWNSHOP 

1-800-640-PAWN (7296) 
BUY • LOAN • SELL 



215 Water St. 
Waufcegan 



(708) 662-PAWN 
(7296) 




ORDER NOW 



Do your license plate stickers expire this month? 

Get your stickers renewed at 2 convenient locations] 

^ Mandatory Insurance Available * 



Chuck Cermak 

Antioch License Service 

Hillside & Orchard St. 

Antioch 

395-2772 



Jim Cermak 

A & A License Service 

516 Rollins Rd. 

Fox Lake/lngleside 

587-6900 



Over 30 years of fast, friendly (ktnst & titfe service 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



Lakeland Nraipapan 41 






Lakelands COUNTY NEWS 






> 
i 



- * 

'Footlights 1 a success 



The final weekend for 
Footlights is upon us. The 
final dates arc Friday and 
Saturday, Nov. 9 and 10. 

The 10 rooms or enter- 
tainment includes Rapid 
Transit, Lloyd Pcdcrscn, 
Lip Sync Under the Stars, 
Grease, K-Acc and Friends, 
Duets just to mention a 
few. 

"Black Jack and Diamond 
Jim's" Full House Casino 
and Bar will again be open 
on Friday from 8 p.m. to 
midnight and Saturday from 
7 p.m. to midnight for 

School to 

host 

conference 

The seventh annual Peer 
Interaction Conference will 
be held on Tuesday, Nov. 
13, at the College of Lake 
County in Grayslakc. The 
conference, entitled "You've 
Got the Power" is endorsed 
by Sybil Yastrow, the Lake 
County Regional Superin- 
tendent of Schools, and co- 
hosted by Antioch, Lake 
Forest, Libcrtyvillc and 
Mundclcin High Schools. 

The conference is open to 
all high school peer groups 
and their sponsors in Lake 
County. The day will begin 
with registration at 8:15 
a.m. and a 9 a.m. welcome 
from Dr. Linda Hanson, 
Mundclcin High school su- 
perintendent. 



anyone to try their luck. 
Plan on having dinner in 
"Paddy's Irish Pub." They 
will be serving up templing. 
meals for everyone's dining 
pleasure. 

Tickets arc still available 
at all Antioch financial in- 



stitutions, Realty World- 
Tiffany and St. Peter's Rec- 
tory and school. Tickets arc 
$6 for Friday night and $8 
on Saturday. The tickets 
will be S2 higher if pur- 
chased at the door on show 
nights. 



Friends form at MHS 



John Davis principal of 
Mundclcin High school, 
announced that Mundclcin 
High School is enrolled in 
the Sadd Friends For Life 
crusade against illegal 
drinking, drug abuse and il- 



legal drinking and driving. 
Goals of the crusade arc as 
follows: 

Students will pledge and 
work towards a no use 
lifestyle regarding drugs and 
underage drinking. 



ATTORNEYS AT LAW 



Divorce «400°°* 

Bankruptcy *500°°* 
D.U.I. "500 00 * 

*TJncontested Cases 

plus court costs 

Criminal Defense 
Auto Accidents 
Personal Injury 

FERRIS, THOMPSON 
& ZWEIG, LTD. 
(708) 473-5555 

•FREE Consultations •Payment Plan Available 

•Evening & Weekend Appointments 

Sc Ilabla Espanol 






A SeriousWeight 

Loss Program Shouldn't 

Be without Qua 

Obesity is a serious disease [ 
that deserves a serious treatment 
That's why the MEDIFAST 8 
Program is offered only under 
the care, encouragement and 
supervision of our physician. 

The MEDIFAST 8 Program 
is the finest medical treatment for 
obesity in this country. Based on 
ten years of clinical research, it has 
proven its effectiveness nationwide. 

The MEDIFAST 6 Program 
will enable you to lose three to five 
pounds per week without feeling 
hungry. The benefits are imrnediate 
improvements in your health and 
appearance. 

Once youVe lost your excess weight, our medical staff will also 
help you develop the Lifestyles' changes and nutritional practices 
necessary to maintaining your weight and health for the rest of 
your life. 

So if you're serious about 
losing weight, do it the safe and 

effective way. Call our office today. 

Your Physician's Answerlb Weight Control: 




MEDIFAST 



Pete Palu-ay, M.D. 



OFFICE HOURS 
BY APPOINTMENt 

©1986, Nutrition Institute of Md, Inc. 



2031 E. Grand 

Lindenhursl, IL 

In the Victory Professional Building 

356-6602 



»3& 



MILLER'S 



AREA HEATING 

112 Center Street, Gray slake 

WE CLEAN, SERVICE, CHECK, AND INSTALL HOT 
WATER BOILERS, OIL AND GAS FURNACES. 



COMPLETE LINE OF ENERGY EFFICIENT GAS 

FURNACES AND AIR CONDITIONERS 

24 Hr. Service on all Brands Furnaces e 

/ FREE ESTIMATES ON ALL NEW % 

CONSTRUCTION 

AND REPLACEMENT WORK 




I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 




COUPON EXPIRES 11/15/90 

SAVE $ 5°° °N 

ANY SERVICE CALL OR 

FURNACE CLEANING 

MILLER'S AREA HEATING, INC. 

112 Center Street 

GRAYSLAKE, IL 60030 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



'00 



223-0211/587-1299 



| >*5f- — <S Not valid with any other discount. ^-5£ — -^ ■ 




Comfort 
Inn <m 



hv, 



Comfort Inn, Antioch, IL 

The Frenchman Lounge mim JXZ.m m) 

(Located In the Comfort Inn, Antioch) (708) 395-3606 



1990 



■^ 



■'••=iv^.. 



NOVEMBER 



1990 



Sunday 



Monday ri %^Tuesday Wednesday ' Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 



•New Satellite Sports Network ' ^& 

•Check Us Out For Your Upcoming Holiday Party! "^ 
•Make Plans Now For New Year's Eve At The Frenchman^ 
•Open 3 p.m. M-F, 2 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-Sun. 
•Juke Box Every Night 



CATCH 4 
ALL & 

CHICAGO 
BEAR 11 
GAMES 




FREE FOOD 

AT HALF 

TIME 

' PLUS 
SUNDAY 
NIGHT 
FOOTBALL $ 



25 



MONDAY 5 
NIGHT $$ 
FOOTBALL 

ALSO.... 12 
HOW'S YOUR 
HEINY? 



B 



FINE! 



HEINEKEN'S 

26 

ONLY 



m, '1.50 



WATER 6 

MELON 
SHOTS 13 



20 



750 



27 




31 



HALLOWEEN 



%s 



-% 



SOUTH OF 
THE 

BORDER 
NIGHT 



I 



14 



*rmt*u 21 




% UcJU lalau i' 



26 

M.00 

MARGARITAS 





AID 

M.00 
SHOTS 



22 



29 




LAND 

OF 

THE 

RISING 
SUN 



16 



% 




■-.- 



23 

KAMIKAZES 



30 



750 



SHOOTER 
NITE io 



117 



Comfort 
Inn 




'1.00 
SHOTS 




ing 
It's Biller Time 

Invitations for weddings, showers, anniversaries, graduations 
retirements, personalized stationery, birthdays and many others 

Full Service Commercial Printing 
Fast, Affordable, Quality Printing 



Busings 
Cards 





(708)395-4111 

(708)395-1203 

Fax. (708) 395-4232 



"We're Your Type" 

Bring this ad in for 10% off any invitation order. 

966 Victoria • Antioch 




Hours: 
Monday thru Friday 
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 




Dr. Lee M. Tisa, Podiatrist 

Board Certified 

TAILOR'S BUNIONS 



A Tailor's Bunion is a small bunion on the outside of 
the foot, this condition Is also called a bunionette. 
Obviously, a bunionette, is a small bunion In contrast 
to the bunion which we find involving the joint behind 
the big toe. 

(1) An overgrowth or swelling of soft tissue covering 
this joint (bursitis); 2) A congenially (at birth) wide 
head of the 5th metatarsal bone (Just behind the little 
toe); 3) An actual bowing or splaying 'of the 5th 
metatarsal bone. If the condition Is mild, treatment 
revolves around relieving the discomfort by fitting the 
shoes carefully to accommodate the foot; 2) Orthotic 
therapy (custom made arch supports); or 3) Surgical 
Intervention In which the enlarged bone or bowing 
deformity of the metatarsal Is corrected. 



It you are suffering from this condition or have any 
further questions regarding Tailor's bunions, contact Dr. 
tee M. Tisa for a NO. COST CONSULTATION- to 
discuss your treatment options. 



a0Q0N.Uwta 

Wiukegan, EL 

(708)6630660 



Heritage Medfcsl Center 

800 North Main Street 

Antioch, TX 

(708)3953339 

^laSWCheaUvt 

ttkrili^ton, WI 

(414)7636480 

'mention this ad when making an appointment 
•X-Raya, Treatment & Lab Work Not Included 



42 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



i 



»r'" 



•,-jwrviriH IW 




W 






i n^gW'M ' MWW 1 





% 



>e 

it 



n 

i as 
ide, 
n 
/e 

I 
late 

d 

also 



itrolT 



ting 

2 



4173} 

to* 



rday 





M 


w- 


lave any 
>ntact Dr. 

rioN* to 

liti 
IL 

mo 

nt 

luded 



9,1990 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



Lincolnshire Chamber sets seminar on hot IssuesfV 

for investigation of claims, and legal climate. and personnel proicssioi, 

related decorum outside of They said that top man- and supervisors should at«- 
the workplace, current laws agement, human resource tend the meeting. 



The subject of sexual ha- 
ssment will be discussed 
in a seminar sponsored by 
the Greater Lincolnshire 

;hambcr of Commerce. 
This subject is the hottest 
issue in the area of cm- 

)loyment litigation with 
aal harassment lawsuits v 
ion the increase against 
lousinesses of all sizes. The 
[average legal defense 
■regardless of business size 
lis S60.000. 

The seminar will be held 
[from 2 to 5 p.m. Nov. 15 
fat MDA Scientific, Inc., 
1405 Barclay Blvd., in the 
(Lincolnshire Corporate 
Iccntcr. Lincolnshire. The 
Icost is $45 for members and 
1 $55 for non-members with 
I a S5 per person discount for 

three or more attendees. 

Reservations may be made 

by calling the Chamber of- 
[ficc at (708)295-31 11. 

The seminar leaders will 
| be. two specialists in the 

field, Arthur B. Sternberg, a 
[partner in the law firm of 

Harvest festival 

Life on-thc-farm, past and 
present, will be featured 
during the annual Harvest 
[Festival at the Edward L. 
Ryerson Conservation Area 
| in Deer field on Sunday, 
Nov. 11 from noon to 4 
p.m. 

Apple-butter making, 
wagon rides, bee keeping 
and quilting arc just few of 
the activities featured at the 
Harvest Festival, sponsored 
by the Lake County Forest 
Preserve District. Special 
hands-on activities for chil- 
dren also arc scheduled. Re- 
freshments will be available 
for a nominal fee. Admis- 
sion is SI for Lake County 
residents and $2 for others. 

"This is a great opportu- 
nity for families and indi- 
viduals to spend an .after- 
noon enjoying the beautiful 
natural scenery at Ryerson 
Woods and experiencing 
traditional American ways," 
said Lynn Hcpler, Lake 
County Forest Preserve 
Dist. Naturalist and coordi- 
nator of this year's Harvest 
Festival. 

Symphony Member 

Millikin Univ. junior Ja- 
son Heifer of Buffalo Grove 
is a member of the Mil- 
likin-Decatur Symphony 
Orchestra. He played oboe 
in the opening concert fea- 
turing entertainer. Marvin 
Hamlisch. 



Pcdcrscn & Houpt, 
Chicago, and consultant 
Marie Alien, president of 
the Allen Group, Evanston. 
Janet Bacci of MDA Sci- 
entific, and Deborah Harr, 
Help Unique Temporary 



Personnel Service, Buffalo 
Grove, the seminar 
cochairs, said the subject 
will cover the definitions of 
sexual harassment, liability, 
reduction risk, measures to 
prevent the problem, steps 




fsiaMuhdlijon 'Jcu Watpm 
4€p.aL4uis*irfai Safari* 
HALF PUCE DINNER SPEQA1S 
TKSQtf: Fresh Fish Special.... & 

WEDNESDAY; Prime Butt Steak W 

THURSDAY; B.B.Q. Chicken •ff* 

FROM Deep Fried Rlet 

of Sole (47 pm) H m 

SATURDAY; Roast Turkey ........ V 

SUNDAY; Unguinl in Clam Sauce M- 

BAR ROOM SO 95 

LUNCH SPECIAL *0 

HotBattSairiwIcli 

Mashed potatoes and gravy. 

Hamburger 

Thick and juicy. franchtrtM, 

Chicken Salad 8andwkh 

On a fresh CfOtwrt, cottaga chtate 

Sunday ■runch 

10:30 tm. to 2:30 p.m. 

708*529-2220 
MalnStTMLWaucondi.lL 

Friday, November 9, 1990 









(hoffman) 

Li ANDMAR fv 

(liquors) 




BARTLES&JAYMES 

WINE COOLERS 



S £ Z AIL FLAVORS 




299 
4 PACK/ >J™ 




MILLER 

Regular. Lite & 
Genuine Draft 

$499 

12 pack cane 



JL WINDSOR*" 

-AVUWMAKKHIir.VT UlllMCY 



*10 

1.75 liter 



HAMMS BEER 

24 pack cant 

$C99 




IMPORTED 

YUKON JACK 

Canadian^ u *'"- 
Uquer 



8 



5 




PEPSI & 
DIET PEPSI 

Si $ 1 29 

2 Liter Bottle 




750 ml 



Under New Management 

Rte. 1 20 & Rte. 83 Fresh Baked Goods 
Grayslake (708) 223-7837 



YOU DESERVE A 2ND CHANCE!!! 

OVER s 1 MILLION IN CREDIT IS 
NOW AVAILABLE! 



JACK-SON AUTO SALES 

In Waukegan, Northern Illinois' Largest 
Used Car Dealer, in conjunction with 7 
major lending institutions, has raised 
over $ 1 million in credit to loan with our 
exclusive 2nd chance credit programl! 



If you've been turned down for an auto 
loan before, this is your opportunity to 
get the car & credit YOU DESERVE!! If 
you are working and have a good down 
payment, come to JACK-SON AUTO 
SALES today and take advantage of 
this ONE TIME ONLY OFFER! 



• NO CREDIT? 
BANKRUPT?.' 



BAD CREDIT? 

► NO PROBLEM! 



CALL MR. WYNN (708) 662-4103 
For Instant Credit Approval 

1 00's of quality used cars to 
choose from! 

Everyone drives r egardless of credit with right dompeymentt 

m JacK$on] 



AUTO SALES, INC 



712 South Green Bay Rd. 
Waukegan • (708)244-4411 




It's been an 

honor for me to 

serve you the 

past several 

years both in 

Springfield and 

in the District. I appreciated 

receiving your support on 

November 6. 

Virginia Fiester Frederick 

District 59 
State Representative 



Paid for by Virginia Frederick Re-election Committee 



No down payment, no payments, 
no interest until May 1991. 



jm 



v 



S100 
NI-GAS 
REBATE 



tana 



MftW 






This is one hot deal you can't afford to pass up. Get! 
comfortable heating and cooling with convenient, 
consumer financing from one of the top names in the* 
business. Buy an Amana heating unit, or cooling unit 
that completes an installation with a heating unit, from 
September 1 through November 30 and your purchase is 
. v eligible for Amana's "One Hot Deal." That means no 
/payments or interest until May 1991 with approved, 
credit! You can enjoy affordable, efficient heating this 
winter and refreshing cooling next spring without 
wailing. Let Amana's financing work for you! 

Two Year Warranty All Parts & Labor 



FURNACE CLEANING AND CHECK-UP 

18 point tUTW-iip gy|O50 



models 



- ..... v..Wlj,v., 



Offer tapirea 11-17-90 



SPACE-GARD 

WOMMr 7* 

metalled 
Nwmoi inahaflotlona 



00 



HONEYWELL-DIGrTAL 
THERMOSTAT SQ^O 

7-Day r^rammatte Wi 

INfooT 



kvtt«J«d 

v Wrm'RJ*riqi»Jiji^ \ 



HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING, INC 

Don't confuse us with other sound alike companies. 
Owners: Steve Elrod & George J. Lax 

Serving your community for over 40 years. 
Whole system service contracts available 



Call for Free Estimate 
Lake Zurich Wauconda 

540-9100 526-1410 



HNI. 

E«tau*er| 

tftVICE 



CO0t**3-r€AJNG 



Lakeland Newspapers 43 

7 



u 



1 



tit, i iitMjiiW^jrB»w^w»awwwarowaw»q 






Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



likes old site for new station 



'm 






picked 



illc Firc Pro- 
sed by a ciii- 
n rejected and 
by trustees, 
ihc controversy of 
idcnls opposed loca- 
Ul JF* station on the southeast 

come* fit ary's and Pearson Rds. 

Fire uistfict trustees voted late last 
month to reject three sites suggested by a 
specially-appointed committee. 

Instead, they directed their attorney to 
contact owners of land at three other loca- 



tions. They arc: 

* Southeast corner of St. Mary's and 
Pearson Rds. 

* Southwest of Sit. Mary's and Atkin- 
son Rds. 

* West of Si. Mary's Rd at Lexing- 
ton Dr. owned by Liberty viile Twp. 

Trustees say they want a station loca- 
tion that will provide easy access for fast 
service to the most populated area of the 
fire district . 

Sites selected by the citizens commit- 
tee rejected by the board were: 



* West side of StMary's Rd. south of 
Woodficld Ln. in Green Oaks. 

* North side of Rtc. 176 west of the 
Green Oaks Corporate Center 

* Southwest comer of St. Mary's Rd. 
and Rtc. 176. 

The last site was rejected because it is 
in a forcible acquisition by the Lake 
County Forest Preserve Dist. The other 
two were turned down because there is lo- 
cation for a traffic signal to control traffic 
when a truck enters or exits the station. 

The citizens committee was appointed 



last spring when a furor developed overt 
selection of the St Mary's-Pearson Rds. 
site. Residents undertook a petition cam- 
paign, threatened a lawsuit and waged a ' 
massive public opposition campaign. 

The board will meet again on Satur- 
day, Nov. 17, lo hear what its attorney 
has to say. 

The new station is in addition to two 
new ones under construction in Liber- 
ty villc; a new main station across from 
Adlcr Park and a substation on Golf Rd. 
near Milwaukee Ave. 



High school weighs new building needs 



Plans for an addition to Libcrtyvillc 
High School were considered earlier this 
week by the Dist 128 board of education. 

Last month a citizens advisory com- 
mittee recommended alternatives to handle 
3,000 more students by the 1994-95 
school year. The 2,100 student high 
school is ncaring capacity. 

Rating the highest recommendation by 
the committee was an addition lo the front 
and left of the main high school entrance. 
This will allow students use of the school 
pool, cafeteria, music and athletic facili- 
ties, most of which have ample space. 

Cost could range from $18 million to 
$25 million. Being considered by the 
school board is a spring referendum. The 

Vernon Hills 
turkey shoot 



amount of that vote is still lo be deter- is t0 & vc toe district time to regroup for a 
mined based on available building funds fal1 vole m cvcnt of fai,urc duc *° ^c de- 
and developer donations from continued c,inin 8 economy and already heavy tax 
growth of the district burden of Libcrtyvillc voters. The corn- 
Soil borings have already been taken; P 3 ™ 00 cash-strapped elementary Dist 70 
An architect has been retained. Still to be c scho ° 1 ^ "^ liuIe success in convinc- 
decided is the exact size and scope of the in S Libertyville voters of the need for an 
building. increase in its tax rate. 

To help promote the referendum the , Green Oaks residents will have a pub- 
school board will enlist a committee lie hearing on zoning changes that have 
similar to the one making the building been required by extension the corporate 
recommendation. boundaries. It will be on Wednesday, 
A spring referendum is being consid- Nov. 14, at 6:30 p.m. in the United Way 
crcd in order to give the school district of Lake County Building at 2020 O'Plainc 
time to adequately plan, build and furnish R d„ Green Oaks, 
a building, which could take up to two Last month the board annexed 130 
years. Another reason for the spring date acrcs °f commercial property and and un- 
developed property along Rtc. 176 east of 



park to host 
competition 



the Tri-State Tollway. 

Forty acres is owned by the Rondout 
Rockland Corp. It wants rezoning for the 
undeveloped property next to the tollway 
for limited industrial use on the north part 
and commercial zoning along Rte. 176. 

Another 90 acres annexed west of the 
Milwaukee Road tracks is owned by Peter 
Baker and Sons Inc. In addition to an as- 
phalt muting plant concrete recycling fa- 
cility, office and equipment storage, the 
property includes the Baker Industrial Park 
with such tenants as American Metal 
Fibers Inc. and Supreme Sheet Metal and 
Heating Inc. 

The village zoning code must be 
amended to establish commercial and in- 
tensive zoning for the Baker property. 






. /- 



Turkey shoot 

It is time once again for 
the Turkey Shoot at Vernon 
Hills Park Dist Win a 
turkey for your thanksgiv- 
ing dinner at our Turkey 
Shoot Teams will be made 
up of one parent and one 
child and will be grouped 
according to the childrcns' 
ages. Categories arc: 10 yrs. 
and under, 11 to 14 years, 
and 15 to 18 yrs. Parents 
may compete with more 
than one child. Children 
may compete with cither 
mom or dad. Each competi- 
tor will shoot ten basketball 
free throws and the com- 
bined number of baskets 
will be the team score. The 
Turkey Shoot will be Sat- 
urday, Nov. 10. Participants 



compete at 1:20 p.m. and 
15 to 18 yrs. compete at 
1:40 p.m. The Turkey 
Shoot will be held at the 
Hawthorne Intermediate 
Gym. There is a $2 fee per 
team. Participants must 
register by Friday, Nov. 9, 
5 p.m. For more informa- 
tion please call the Park 
Dist office at (708)367- 
7270. 
Winter brochures 

The Vernon Hills Park 
Dist.'s winter brochures 
will be mailed out to all 
residents of Vernon Hills 
the last week of November. 
Winter Registration will 
begin on Dec. 10 for resi- 
dents. Walk in registration 
will begin on Dec. 17 and 
non-residents may register 



sure to send your registra- 
tion requests in early! For 
more information please 
phone the Vernon Hills 
Park Dist. (708)367- 7270. 



Holiday shopping spree at Water Tower 

Join us once again for the decorations and visit all have lunch on their own. 

our Holiday Shopping the different one-of-a-kind Use the registration forms 

Spree to beautiful Water shops that Chicago has to 

Tower Place. If you love lo offer. Shoppers must rcgis- 

shop than this is the trip for tcr for this trip. The cost is 

you! (Shoppers under 16 $7 which includes trans- 

yrs. must be accompanied portation to and from 

by an adult) Shop, enjoy Chicago. Shoppers must 



-i 



in your fall brochure or stop 
by the Park Dist. office at 



610 Cherry Valley Rd. For 
more information phone 
(708)367-7270. 



10 yrs. and under compete Dec. 20. Classes and pro- 
at 1 p.m., 11 to 14 yrs. grams fill quickly so be 



1 



State Bank 
of Lake Zurich 




790 West Main St, Lake Zurich. Illinois 60047 

Stop By Our New Facility 

Near Dominick's In 
North Lake Commons 

(708)438-1606 

Lobby Hours: * 

Monday -Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 



8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 
8:30 a.m. -6:00 p.m. 
8:30 am..- 3:00 p.m. 



Drive Up Hours: 
Monday -Friday 
Saturday 

MEMBER FDIC 



7:00 am. - 7:00 p.m. 
7:00 am. - 3:00 p.m. 

cum ronton 





"Everything about the Jenny 
Craig program was a success 
for me. I learned about exercise 
and nutrition. I learned how 
to eat properly, how to control 
binging. Plus, Jenny's food 
wasn't boring or bland. It was 
really terrific. Jenny made all 
the difference for me." 



FALL SPECIAL 



jtw-aij Encivu&nt you wain. 



Tkv '•iiaraiuou. 



Now you can. 



JENNYCRftIG 



^%*42&tt£2»4*te- 



11M 



CALL TODAY 



Lake Zurich 438-7090 

'Service fee * Jenny's Cuisine actional « Major credit cards accepted * Open Saturdays and evenings * Maintenance/Products optional • © 1990 Jenny Craig International 






I 



44 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, November 9, 1990 




TW 1- 











se 
ol 


* 



\h 



TaVidy McKIE'S 



YOUR DODGE HEADQUARTERS 



\ > SAVE AS I 

ivmvm BEFORE | 

"1 




/LARGEST INVENTORY ^ 
IN THE COUNTY f 



f ^ REBATES 1 



V $ 2000 I 



* > NO MONEY a 




BRAND HEW DODOS 
3 /a TON CLUB CAB 

«. ton, lona b«d, 360 V8, positrwMlon, ■ulom»tlc 
• real work horse. 




EVERYBODY'S TALKING ABOUT 



SANDY McKIE'S S 

















$0M 



il 







^~* s 




.-is 



<r^> 



_ mmmmr, 

MAYBE THE OTHER GUYS CANT GET YOUR CHRYSLER 
PLYMOUTH DODGE FIXED, BUT WE CAN 



Poor explanation of 
work performed 



If You Are Tired Of ... 

♦5E2S252 *!2!2SS WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS! 



+ 3 trips to the dealer 
for the same repair 




1990 FIVE STAf* 



of service personnel appointments rr*- rrnm awwii w sowcEauwjrY 




POINT PHE-W8NTER IN 






i 

|V^ CHECK ALL BELTS 

4 m^ CHECK ALL HOSES 

■ I/CHECKBATTERY4CHARGIN6SYSTEM > CHECK DIFFERED FLUID (REAR WHEEL DRIVE) /■ CHECK WINDSHIELD WASHER SYSTEM ISOLVENT 

lyCHECKANTLFREEZE^INGSYSTEM y CHECK AIR FILTER* FUEL SYSTEM . ^ CHECK SUSPENSE COMPONENTS 

I^POWERSTEERWGFLUID , ^ CHECK ELECTRK SYSTEM ,, ESTIMATE PROVIDED 







t/ CHECK TRANS. FLUID 

./ CHECK TIRES FOR WEAR & INFLATION 



y CHECK ALL LIGHTS 
,/ CHECK WIPER BLADES 



Only 



$ 





i 
i 
i 
i 
i 

i 



M 



SANDY McKIE ond SONS 



SHOWROOM 
Opan Monday Thru Thuraday 9 am to 8 P"^'[ft] f 9 am to 6 p. 
Saturday 9 am to 5 pm • CLOSED Sunday 



* m msm* 



SERVICE PARTS 
OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:30 AJi TO 5:30 PH. 
CAU587-6471 , 



i^es^m 



Friday, NoveHiibar 9, 1990 



91 S©«Hi Rtt. No. 12 



708-587-647 



*60 month llnanclng 12^. APR. Plus taxes, license. Rebates Included. 



■;.•■■■ "• " 






w^^.*^**^*^-!**^''' *^'*^^** 






. .- -1 



Lakelands COUNTY NEWS 



Homemakers launch membership drive 



Betty Wcrtke, county membership 
chairman, says Homemakers Extension is 
a good experience for any homemaker and 
it is a homemakcr's program. 

During the membership drive ending 
Nov. 30, men, women, young and older 
arc invited to call for information. Call 
815-385-4243 or 708-223-8627 for 
information. 

There are 450 members in the 
organization and each one is benefiting 
from the educational programs, which arc 
based on research and information provided 



by the University of Illinois. "We all need 
to keep informed on the latest and best 
ways to provide for our families. HEA 
offers an opportunity for fellowship with 
neighbors and other homemakers. We 
leam by doing. We have the opportunity 
to grow and to develop our own 
potential," stated Wcrtke, a resident of 
Inglcsidc. 

With the support of the Cooperative 
Extension Service staff and advisers 
located on Rl 45 and Rt. 120 Grayslakc, 
there is a place to hold county meetings, 



and to develop the lessons which arc given 
to the 20 units scattered through out the 
county. These units meet locally in 
homes or public meeting places. For 59 
years there has been Homemakers groups 
in Lake County. 

"We have a new team of homemakers in 
Lake County which are called F.C.L. 
Family, Community and Leadership. Our 
goal is to train and encourage participants 
to sec the needs of their community, 
schools or church and to sec themselves as 
able to work towards meeting them. 



Information on networking and lobbying 
and motivation to help participants to be 
active in influencing community 
decisions, is available," Wcrtke asserted. 

Great American Smokeout 

"The Great American Smokeout Show- 
case," a meeting to provide information to 
school personnel on tobacco cessation and 
prevention programs available to schools, 
will be held at the College of Lake 
County on Tuesday, Nov. 13, from 8:45 
a.m. to noon. 



! "ill 






■ ■■ . - 


i 


.--; 
$ 


. g 


k 
i' ; > 


1 



■ .■ ■.';:■ 







1991 

F-150 XLT LARIAT 

4x2 wgukv LWB, 133 WB ttytold*. 4,91 EFI 16 «ngto. 
•iKtrank: 4 ip*»d, aulo. ironi Pr»r«ir*d equip- 
ment pkg. 507. XLT lariat Mm, bright low mount 
iwlna away minora, Bghl/conv«ntonc« group, 
AM/FM •'*ct. tt«r*o with etoefc/ca. ip««d control, 
tilt it«*ring wh»#i, air eondmoning, power door 
locki end wlndowi, forged aluminum wheeh, iHdtng 
rear window. M35/75RX15 XL BSW AlhSeaion, front 
Wc«n» plate brocket, 6250 LB GVWIJ Pkg., chrome 
rear itep bumper, 

LIST , , '1 7,340 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. . . '1450 

LESS FORD REBATE »750 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT M449 



$ 



13.691 



Includes 
Freight 



u 



t 



■■■.?. 



±1 



vr 

■:T,V 



1991 

TAURUS GL 4 DR. SEDAN 

b pauenger rnid-tbe, 3.0L EFI V6 engine, automatic 
overdrive front., preferred equipment pkg. 204, 
manual air conditioning, ttereo radio w/cauefte 
player, ipeed control, rear window defrotttr, light 
group, point ttrlpe. finned wheel coven, re mot* fuel 
door/deckHd releoM, rockrf pantl molding?, power 
convenience group, 3.0L EFI V6 engine, front Ucente 
plate bracket, clearcoot paint. 



Llvl i i I i I « I I t t I i I I » I I t t t I t I t I I I » ( I I / (Jt/O 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT »700 

LESS FORD REBATE » »750 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT M5M 



14.291 



Includes 
Freight 



,, : :.^ : :. ;..,v ;:;;,,,,,.,,,.,■:,-■:, ™,,v,,, : . : ... ,;,:,..,. ,,,,,;.:,.:;,,:;,,.,::,;..:-.:_:.;•,.. - ... ..;,,.. -. 






1991 

TEMPO GL 4 DR. SEDAN 

5 pauenger mkfctae, 2.3L EFI HSC 4 cyL engine, FLC 
automatic traniaile, men value pkg. 226, manual 
control ok conditioning, powef lock group, dual 

electric control micron, tut iteertng wheel, porycaft 
wheek. rear window defroiter, 3ghf group, front 
center armreit, elect. AM/FM ttereo 
w/cauerte/ckxk. front and rear floor mati, front I- 
cente plafe bracket, PI85/70R14 WSW ttret, tpeed 
control, clearcoot metallic paint. 



L'0 * t t I * . t . I I • | t , . . 4 » I Wf I I / 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT M200 

LESS FORD REBATE '500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. »726 



'10.691 



Includes 
Freight 



Stock #74524 gm j% j*^ 

1991 

RANGER 4X2 

Regular cab, XLT Mm, 1 14 WB. 2.3L EFt M engine. 5 
tpeed man. O/D trammluJon. XLT package 664. 
P215 ft eel owl oHeaton llret. tochomeler, cart alu- 
minum wnesl^deep de., eiec. AM/FM ttereo 
w/caw/ciock, Hiding rear window, chrome rear itep 
bumper, power iteering, front Icerae plafe brocket 
45» LB GVWR poctoge, air eond, handling 
package. 



LIST. ...... , , M 3,1 34 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT MOBO 

LESS FORD REBATE »1000 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. . . . .- '6S4 



SMK*M91 



Juywt 



Includes 
Freight 



♦ ■ *% '■ : - .'■ '■■<;/„.-?■**■■,■■ ^^iii^^^v^fesivy «-ii*-;s-Sw 



I 



m 



THERE ARE STILL PLENTY OF 1990 YEAR-END CLEARANCE CARS IN STOCK! 



;.S;:'»C:'«:>.;r- •>:-■'•: ■■■:-■::■.■ **>.:•, 






^;.;.Vo>:S-:^r'-:.:x-0:. :■•.;■> ^v_.:>:..:y--^^A.:.-- * : :H:>.:> : :r^j : |: 



A^, 



1990 AEROSTAR XL WAGON TW 



7 PASSENGER. AIR CONDITIONING, AM/FM 
STEREO, POWER WINDOWS/LOCK5, DELUXE 
TUTONE PAINT, CAPTAINS CHAIRS. SPEED 
CONTROL/TILT WHEEL, WSW MS. 4 TO 





s<8*s^2£a=_ 



MX 
CAW HAW 

•AlANCI 
Of* VIA* 

40.000 Mill 
WA*UN~ 




^«L 



jimxy^ 



Vi 



CHOOSE FROM. 



raoM 



'12995 




NEW 

CAR 

ALTERNATIVE 



1990 FORD TAURUS QL 4 DR. 

V-6, AUTOMATIC OVERDRIVE. 

AIR, AM/FM STEREO. 

4 TO CHOOSE FROM. FROM 



'10995 



1990 CROWN VICTORIA 

PULL Sill LUXURY WAS NIVDI r>MCH> SO LOW 

1990 IX 4-door, 6-paitenoer, full tlze, 5.0L EFI V8 enalne, auto 
overdrive trummlulon, Proffered equipment pkq.113. Speed 
control, front/rear bumper guardi, rear window defroiter, itereo 
radio w/cauerte plaryer, power lock group, teat 6 way .power 
driven, cornering lamp*, leather wrapped iteering wheel, cost 
aluminum wheeTi, Illuminated entry tyitem, rear half vinyl roof, 
Loaded, Driver tide air bag, 

LIST PRICE WAS •20560 

LESS SAVINGS, 7585 



Efl 



m 



1990 ESCORT 4 UK LX 

AUTOMATIC, AIR CONDITIONING,. 
AM/FM STEREO. P.S. P.B., REAR 
DEFROSTER. 5 T CHOOSE FROM. FROM 



•6995 



00 




NEW 

CAR 

ALTERNATIVE 



™.» s 12 i 995 



1990 TEMPO QL 4 DR. 

2.3 L ENGINE. AUTOMATIC. AM/FM 

STEREO, POWER LOCKS. STYLE 
WHEELS, AIR. 5 TO CHOOSE FROM 



'■■■■ 



■ X 


m 




' 



■■ -•■^•-^^^^ : •^';i■^■V:■;v;;;:-■; ? ^;:.^■^"■ : ^:v;^ : ■■■ ; ^,r■;j : .^;•^•^. ■<;■:],■■■■■■ ."•::•■■;:••:■:■■•:■■■•■■■■,;;■•;■ -vr -:. -. :'y^: : r:*K^:'y^^::y-^^ :: : Wi::j;>5i<:'-'y".::'^--^;ia! ■■< :-■*■:; 



PREVIOUS OWNER OF THE REPURCHASED CARS WAS FORD MOT OR CO. 



"SINCE 1956" 




(708)526-5541 



RT. 12 (RAND RD.) 2 MILES WEST 
OF RT. 59 (BARRINGTON RD.) 



IN 
WAUCONDA 

SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
ON PREMISES 

PRICES INCLUDE: PREP., 

CASH BACK & FREIGHT 

GUARANTEED. JUST ADD TAX. 



46 lakeland Newipop*r» 



Friday, November 9, 1990 



M.MUBWJI.IIOI — ■ ■ 



11 



^ t pi .K^jui^.y^i^p^W. 







. yt ym vtyv x 



' 



•*-•#.* ,- 




lyrtM/f > t/.y ■.-.-.• 



lobbying 8 
jits to be H 
nmunity j 
sscrtcd. I 




Jt Show- 
nation to 
alion and 
i schools, 
of Lake 
rom 8:45 






■■ ■ -yy. ■> 



ngln». 5 

:aitdu- 

it«r«o 

•orttap 

brocktt 
welling 



'13.134 
. . M©B9 
,.•1000 
,..'654 



eludes 
relght 




AW.., 

AR0 HA VI 

BALANCE 
SMtlAfl. 

10.000 IftLI 
WARRANT* 



W 




[00 



)bor9,1990 





,-• ;--: ::■-■ ■■*,■;.;. '?■.»>; * -:. : •_. / :, -y< .V;^ if; ,jp*-w, .™- ,■ ,., ^y.e/w ;*•«. •:,;: ■*. Wr-'':," ~- ',-;' Z : £i K *i-:'^, 



Wm^M 




$ts 



w&wifoi 



BLOWOUT SALE! 
CONVERSION VANS 

Largest Inventory in Lake County 




. 



NOT A LEASE!! 



BRAND NEW 1990 



£4r^!&6K£ 




1990 CHEVROLET 



Only 



CAVALIER 



Only 





Wr« 




BRAND NEW 1991 CHEVROLET 
S10 EL PICKUP 



Only 





BRAND NEW 1990 CHEVROLET 
C-15 FULL SIZE PICKUP 

Only 






BRAND NEW CONVERSION VAN 

Full size, fully equipped. Air conditioning, power 
windows, power door locks, tilt, cruise, am-lm 
slereo. model CS21005.- much, much more. Many 
to choose (rom. 










BRAND NEW 
ASTRO CONVERSION 



■ v^m 



- i; fe~W? 



; 



MEW AMD USED CAR 





BRAND NEW 
LUMINA VAN 








708-223-S651 



S_ >*'-'■ '- '■■"' --. ■-. ''• '■'"■?'■■ y -■'■' ' 



I&jULU. 






'90 PRIZM 



SAVE 



ffSylfoWJ-ra^^rlr-v; ■ y >■■■-> ■&■■ '-r: <■-.:■/ ■>.■■;';.- -v^ ■ ■'■ ■ ?>:r ■-■>:■ vv>>:»' : : >J~ : 



86 S-10 BLAZER 4X4 .... $ 9650| W \ '86 CHEVY CONV. VAN S »,99B 1 I '84 SUNBIRD 



,>.; V. .: : >. y - ^ : : :- : -;.: : > r; :., ^ ^'^v 'v 



%■■— ■IIIIMfc— — — —P— P^——-— ~~i I I I^W I 



^a^V£^-:>:^;>*.-:^V*-:-^:" : '■--'^•'•y "■■ • ■■* '-'■•-'■■'>■ --'^ ■ ■.•-■■-■'■;' 



■:-:■: - ..;,., : /^^;/^^:' ^.x,:;;,-..;-;; ..,,,:■. .■::-■•■■.; : -■.:■; '. ;,.'... ■ :--.■ -■■■-.■■■Ow 



$ 1995 : '84 fiero se $ 4350 



'■-- ■: :.. wwiiSte. :■: .-S- .■: : ■■■■-. ■■•:< :■%: v :■> £ y. -:£.#- 3> f o ■:- .^.v -:> ; ■ :^ ■ - v ■:': :-^ v>;:> -^y^V 






82 CONVERSION VAN $ 3 950 1 1 1 '89 CHEV. CAMPER VAN (HITOP) $ 8995| v I '87 CELEBRITY ..^7. $ 1995 I f I I '88 MUSTANG G.T $ 9750 



■::> : >-?^r- x> - 1 "': ■>*:■ ^ ^ ^ '^' y: ' ''"-^> ____ >l _______ 



VW ^* V wr vr I I fc* ni I n intinu mi jt ^ ~~~ ~~r^ -'>;.?; :i-- ~ r * T "~' ■ .._' ~ ~ p ~* ~'.'~"~* ".* __!. *_~_!__^_ TL— ___________ 



■ y-;--.., . , . .. ■•■■■^-. ■ v •■— ^.•■•■•.v^ : 2^^__________ •'•^ ■ ■' • ■ M ^_^_ 1 ^^^_ p ^^^^^ M ,^^,^^^ M _ M p_____—___| . ■ - rf ' • f __ MM ^____________ M ____^ M _____gp— __——————»——— ————— —— 

'85 SUBURBAN $ 9950 H '87 CHEVY FULL SIZE 4X4 PIU. $ 9475 j 1'89 CELEBRITY $ 9975 1 I '88 ESCORT SW $ 625Q 

'>..-.-.,>. ____________i__________________________^ - »■«■ .- - ..-- * 4^ HN^~ ^ — ^ W^~ — ~ MOT ~ >iBi^ ^ ^ — ~ *~ ■ ^ ^^ T^ ' .... . . j\ rt> ■ 



V?.-:-f : ;'--' : ::>": : " l "->"'":o P.^'kv 



>• -:"----^.".--' '■,: /: >..* .-v •Vi/r>y^-.--/ 



; ">:^"; :<^: ■■> -. : ; >::* / v ■ >-S.V:>" >*W>: 



- : ■ : ■- :■: ■ ; . . .^y- , •■■ >\ -■ v> f- -~v : ■ ■ ■: 



"'• '•"* '&'■>-<•'- ■■ ■ ---'! : - : v! ■■-'■**■:> ■ '*' '•'}• ■•>■ ■ 



■ ■■■■■■ m .,-- .." M ^ ii ■■ ■!- ■ i nn —■-■ 



'89 CHEVY 1/2 PICKUP $ 8975 IS '84 % TON P/U $ 6950 1 1 1 '87 TOYOTA SUPRA _j__495 | I '90 LUMINA 

—^^— ^^— — — — — ^—^— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — ■ 1 1 ■ i ■■ i ■———■——— — ia— — ^**^m — i ■ — — i I ■ . . ...,-.' m^«^— ~ ~ — w - i — ~ f ~ • — — «•- b^ ~— ~ - ^ ■ ~ ■ ■ ~ ~ ■ m— — ■ — — — — h m wm — — ^— — — — — — w — - ot .., o.j.ww^. . w-v../ x. v-.-vv? ■. .•■;- : .■■:■:: /.\Sl .-^ 



J.-. :■■■•■■ >;.;^v^ x: ■::■■•:■:•: : ::>.: : .x; , -,>--.i' ... :-■■ .:■■;■:■■■.:/:•- ■■: s^;--:vvV-';v : ; : ;;- 



_-, ... : : >■.-,;. ;. - ..■ s> . - kv/ ; ■. ■:,.-: ■■ - -v ■ : ;::-:>:• :y r *..- 



■:-: : 'y. : -.s-: ■.■: : <.\*- .■:-. >.- ■,> :■:■' ■■'■^■___ 



SAVE 



84 CHEV SUBURBAN.. $ 5395 1 1 '86 S-1Q PIU $ 6950 1 i I '87 SENTRA SPORT COUPE.. S 6875 




■■-■■fa >:^rf^ W'Wv N-w-<.: ■:»,. ■ .:- :"-, .■..■.;.,■■: ■ ■: ■'-.■ >; :-:: ■■■• x ^: ft ?:v-^^ |_M X* _ tft^.^taay^^^ J -^^K>->»^:<iWV^ 
—————_■— ^ ______ i^^M«a^MM~~| w» Vi v . : x *mpii^iii«« ^^ 



84 FORD CONV. VAN .. $ 4695 1 1 '87 F150 XLT LARIAT _____) I I '85 FORD MUSTANG ... $ 3999 1 l'83CHEVETTE $ 1750| 



::.fyA-%: ■■•':■: ■■ ■■■:!?■:; ,■:-..'■.>.:■!«■ ■ <:■ ---■■■■: .--;: \; .y 1 >-• ■/■■..■:-"- ■' '-- : : .-:':-■■■ : A.-;: '■-'■- : : ; ■' >■ ; : ■:■ 

'86 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER 4x4.. $ 9975 

j-fttwsii j:y: : ->jj. :^. : .■■■ ■;■■• ■ .■- y :': ' :^i>-->.'.'w..'-¥S- f^t/: ytri:'^ ;:-: 



87 CHEVY HITOP CONV. VAN $ 8995 Hi '88 RANGER P/U $ 6795l 1 '84 RELIANT 

.-.-,. , ..........:_. ■.. :.-„.-_._.__...,.,._ A -.... .Tr^r"-. . ■ ,. .: .,,... ,.:: -"V :.:...■: ■'-' , ::;^x^^*>^'.- > ,■;-■•,-;--■! - _!■ <--:---:: 



■ ■: ■ . .■■ • x';-." <<_ ■ : ■■■ -^ ->-■< ■■■: ■ :''^y___| 



$ 3750 -5 77CHEVC0NC0URS. $ 475 




VI ■.»».■..■.. ....■■■.. —,— —-—- ^ „ v! ^'^ — . 

v--<--y:,- wa..a ■ .■' -■■:■•-■*..■■;■.•-.■:•-»>■:.*■::. y.yv !;-..-:,. V'iV- : - ^ -■>;-;-- , ■■: -^'^.-"- ^ '■-■•■■■' ■,-,■■ y--: . ' . -- ■•' - - ■:■-■-■■■■• '- ■ ' -' ■--:"■ 



'87 BONNEVILLE SE $ 11.450 1 1 1 '80 CHEV C-10 P/U S 19S0 

^mwm^m ^ *— — w — — — — m m m m — — — — — — — — m — — — — — — - ^ ^— ~ m i^ ■ — — m m h~ i — M , . .- ."— ^ — ^ *^p^ ^^ m ~ TTT^^^^^T^^TTT^^T^*^^^^^f^7 , T^??I^T 



:v«.»:^:^jife;:;V.: 



. :■: '. (■:>::■ ? &■: : : :V:- >>.■■< :<■ ■$; ^S¥S '.;: 

-*- __^ ___ 






'83 CHEV P/U $ 2995 i lOTUN0ER8IOTR80C0UPE. $ 99BO| I '88 OLDS CIERA 



i^^iyffri.'X-^-if^-f^ti; ? ■:> ;-><y^^- ■' ■-•■« ! <^ y ■ -.I': :>. : > yi^ t--Vyi> v - a 



'85 S-10 BLAZER $ 5975l - hKCAMARO SPT. CPE. $ 10.950 I fl l '90 METRO.. 



$9750 



fcl — 



ct^y*^?"'--'-:^ ;t *yv 



S!m^^%^^T?^ 



76 OLDS S/W.. $ 1195 

- .»-: >• -.;..:■:; -:, ■ ... y ;y ; : ■. y.y: : ■: ; JX :; . . .-.;: y;Jy y-::-:.:^ i ■.v.iy.: K^ >Vy;- > ■< :«:.y ''•^^■''y.^V 



iiii»..Mi...ii..it 



'86 RANGER P/U $ 5495 lU l '85 CAPRICE S<W $ 2495 

- ' '-•■•- --^---^ ______________j_______________, ■ j__, *MM— -M—-—--- 



; .;:;r <■ : ■:: v:-- ^ ■: :^ ^-: : :: .- : >. ■:- : : ; r . .^q-tf :^ :"_ 



SAVE if 79 BRONCO 4x4 $ 1695 



'85 S-10 P/U, Auto $ 5975 , 



^87 VOYAGER LE $ 9475 




^^rfi^l^^iC: "> ;f'-' : : -" : ' : - "'--• v ' ^ -^ '■""'• -■■<"■• v:-> ^-:ov:- >:, y ffifofe_¥_ 



87 FORD TEMP) #20474A $ 4995|S 1 77 MARQUIS $ 195 



'v-yj v,.yy-:y.y'y ■.. v> y-y ■.yj.'..:- :-?.-•': ;.■■ --■■-■'-::.; : jy ■-:::■:> ■:■•;■"' 



a^^yS^:^^:^S^^..:^^w:way:^fy : >^^:^^ 



f 85 S-10 BLZ R. 4x4 $ 6995 ": '85MARQUISLS $ 5995l h88BEREnA $ 8475| 1 79 SAFARI S/W $ 2250 






_-^_y^^"j^y^y/^^£^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^;-y-:: /y^^^^^^^^a^a^wBUaaXMMBaiaBi'':^, ".— ■— ".^ .^ i«"*» 

89 ASTRO PASS.CS. VAN *12,4BO M '88 CELEBRITY $ 5I50 I K l '88 PONTIAC 6000 SE .. *997B| I '80 MONTE CARLO $ I250 

""^m"y ., V . "^' W T" ii m ■ I I—* ' fc . . ■!■... i i i n I , ' ; ■■ ■ ■■■ I , y , !" ^,^>^W: " ^^^^^ 



/88THUNDERBIRD $ 8975, 



^^"™ "*" , 1I1 _____ -1 _____« li Mi««i«"«iM "« 1 _ ■_, ^Z ■_ ^w I 



Y-?'r.'>S *■"•'*■;• »- -> % > ■ • * r: ' .< .■ ' : ^ . • . ;:.... ^^^^_-____. ^^»^^^^B^^^,» 

W MONTE CARLO SS $ 11.49B fctt '79 FORD VAN $ I8B01 

——————————— — — — _^— — ——————————— mi —————— — — — — — i __M__B____iiiiiiPiwiii«ii»B^ <1 wHW-«— ■ 



*______—--— i ■ h wmmmmmmvmm^ m~^— — bpm^w—wiiwwiwww^p^wp 

. . . •■ . - *■■__••■ -• • ■■\v^ , ^My^y»^jy^^^:^>_*^*^'^;_:_:?;:'";_^. 




Friday, Nov_mbor 9, 1990 



"J^^SS&^^SKsI^^ISm^ 



Lak«land Nowipap«rt 47 



— 



JfCmaiSSwffiilRMV^^i. 



.± 



i. 



♦ v 



antio^: r mo i 



\...^ i 




THE 390 Lake Stre 





»*" 






.1 




as 


J 




. 




v 






■ 1* 


V 



" v-.-f- 'fH 

Han<Icrq/l«i G(fls 
qf Distinction 




m 

■ • m , I ■ 




Ben 




® 



fafUfy W&t&A, 



455 W. Lake St. 
Aniioch, IL 60002 



-''■■■"Va-' 





Collectibles/Antiques 

400 W. Lake Street 

Anttoch, IL 60002 

395-8800 

Hour: Tues.-Sun. 10-5, Frl. 10-7. Closed Mondays 




708 395^050 







# 402UkeSlr, 



*.y 



It, 



n Aiitkich, IL 

ON8IQNMENT 



** jl .V ■ f* ^3 

TREASURE HV, 





;>.'!> 



■ Q«ikr.NwiiJLik«Niwctoaan 

ftUretO-5 ■ : ; ;^«w;«irf;Tr«^wd Jewelry, ■ 



Phone (708)395-3355 
Fax (708)395-3391 

All Games In Stock 

Over 100 Games To Choose From. 

Choose from a large selection. 

Greal gift idea 



•>... 



SAVE 



20°/c 



OOFF 



KINCrS 

939 MAM* 11 






■ ,-cosMetics 
■ .'photo, finishing . 





mat 

IfflWS 
tbWSh 




••&< 



:iOi^rip*jW= Mien 



C 927 MAIN ST. m ANTIOCI 



395,, 

Wool ;& teatner A ward Jacket* For Any 
School. Including! 



PHOTOVFINJS 

SS, • JJ BLINKERS 

io£ "Clownln' Around!' Gift Shop 




a weak 



896 Main St. (RL 83) Antioch • 395-3770 ||( _ 



ratitTo-m 







ftp mi 











fl^li fel 





The temptation to fly away to the 
big city, fishing for bargains, is a big 
one — But the smart bird will stay at 
home. 

Too few of us have learned that the 
best things are right here at home. 
Dollars spent locally turn over several 
times providing the necessary 
economic flow to support healthy 
communities. 

The next time you feel the urge to 
fly to the big city, remember the best 
fishing (or shopping) is right here at 
home. You'll save time, money, and 
best of all, you'll support the local 
people that help provide the 
community services we all enjoy. 







eq| vm{ &V4 'M 



KEEP PART OF THE DOLLARS YOU SPEND ..SHOP AT HOME! 



Visit These Participating Stores 

For Your Chance To Win 

Lakeland's Monthly Drawing For 

A $ 50 Merchandise Gift 

Certificate!! See stores for details. 



'•». 



Wrap Up A 




Bargain 



Before the CilKISTMAS Rush 



V 

ANTIOCH CHRISTMAS CASH 
STARTS SAT., NOVEMBER 10TH! 



See these stores for details: 

•Jackies Card Shop 
•Sears In Antioch 
•Flo's Family Hair Care 
•Tulip Paten 

•Dolly's Second Showing 
•Antioch Schwlnn Cyclery 
Ce 



Antioch Family Sport Center 
•King's Pharmacy 
•BJs Sports/Fasr 

Systems Fitness Center 



Bas Sports/Fashions 

•Health Systems Fit 

•Accent Uniforms 






•J J, Blinkers Clownin Around Gift Shop 
•Innovative Screen Printing Co,' 



46 Lakeland N«wipap«n 



Accent Uniforms 

391 W. Lake St., Antioch 

S.A.S. Shoes 395-4570 Medical 

Restaurants, Etc. 




j >H^¥^s3Sfflfflis 

1WV( '-•-.'' '"%''■"•■.■ i-?'!i'/'»;J 




.r>vj 




ji^.-": 


















Antioch Family Sport Center 
& T-Shirt Shop 

SCHOOL .JACKETS 

•Wool and Nylon 

•Free Name Monogrammed 

with purchase ($7.00 Value) 

893 Main Street 

Antioch, IL (The Blue Building) 

(708)395-5584 



•3r 



'"/'-v-'i;'*- ,- 








UmquHi ' 



; , ^945^ Miairxi St reeiM-..- ■ 
Anliocli^ii?#(Jii^' 



i - \r.'nH 



looking go6^is^elin^j^dB 

■CHRlsfi^ 

Earnyoursmmre 



■:;-.-.vV- 



v.y?>t', i ': .T.4 •»! ;^'.V ~s> 




Unique 
Boutique 

LET YOUR CHRISTMAS 
DOLLARS BUY YOU MORE 



945 Main St. Antioch 
.395-5999 

Afow Open /n Our iVew Location Inside Flo's 




Your Ad Can Appear 

Here. For Advertising 

Information, Contact 

Donna At 223-81 61 . 



Friday, November 9,1990